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V<»^ XCIV. NO. 1 f4 P&B CGFx 

ixjo^nsenr &f Massachusetts 


Orchard Hill Unfinished; 
1 300 Suffer Due To Strikes 

..J ^1-- „♦ ^~, /lacirc a rpariinc lamn over 

UM Gets Phi Beta Kappa 

By BiU First coooperate, he said, the steam 

A record-high number of stu- units should be in by Friday, 
dents was accepted to the Uni- The University has spent $800 

versity this year. Thirteen hun 
dred of them are now being 
housed in the unfinished Or- 
chard Hill residence hall com- 

According to Mr. Jack We'iles, 
director of housing, the main 
reason for the failure to meet 
the completion deadline of Au- 
gust 14 was strikes. 

The glaziers' strike, which 
lasted a week and a half, caused 
the delay in the yet to be com- 
pleted faculty residence apart- 

The roads should be complet- 
ed and paved by October 5. 
with the exception of those 
within the complex. 

electricity in the residence halls 
will be derived from a tempo- 
rary power line, thus limiting 
each room to a maximum of 200 
watts. The use of items such as 
irons and hair dryers is limited 
to a special room and restrict- 
ed to daylight hours. 

Two elevators have already 
passed Inspection and will soon 
be in use. By Wednesday. "B" 
will have full elevator service, 
and by Friday. "C." The others 
will be in use by early next 

Mr. Welles wishes to thank the 
students who pitched in and 
made the best of the situation, 
and the contractors, who coot> 
erated with the University to 

on blankets to suffice until Fri 


At the present time, there is 
one phone for each of the four 
residence halls. Phones and in- 
tercoms on each floor are to be 
installed in about two weeks. 
All doors will be on in a week 
Mr. Welles asks that the men 
students please stay out of the 
women's residence halls after 

Each of the rooms in the sev- 
en-story Orchard Hill Complex 
buildings comes equipped with 
two beds, two desk chairs, a 
wall bookcase over the linoleum 

desks, a reading lamp over each 
Ded an individual mirror and 
bureau-equipped closets. Expect- 
ed to arrive soon are: one 
lounge chair, desk lamps and 
waste baskets. 

The promised drapes, from 
Sam Brown's Diape Shop in 
Amherst will be hung at the end 
of this week and completely in- 
sure privacy for everyone by 

The modern bathrooms in the 
men's residence halls are 
equipped with little white dime 
dispensing machines. On each 
machine is written "lOe will be 
returned if the machine is emp- 

Cont'vtixijedL on i>age S) 

The University marked anoth- 
er milestone Tuesday on its 
path toward overall academic 
excellence as the 27th trien- 
nial council of Phi Beta Kapi)a 
approved the establishment of a 
UMass Phi Beta Kappa chapter. 

of seven colleges and umversi- 
ties granted permission p oper- 
ate chapters. Forty-two institu- 
tions had submitted applica- 

Provost Oswald Tippo. chief 
academic officer at UMass. said 
a Phi Beta Kappa chapter will 
mean that "outstanding stu- 
dents will receive significant 
recognition for their scholastic 


Permission to establish a 
chapter, Tippo said, "recognizes 
the University's recent progress 
in library acquisitions, competi- 
tive faculty salaries and in- 
creased scholarship funds— all 
made possible through whole- 
hearted legislative support." 

PHI BETA KAPPA, an honor- 
ary fraternity of scholars in the 
arts and sciences, was founded 
in 1776. The society numbered 
180.000 members in 170 chap- 
ters in 1962. 

Phi Beta Kappa publishes two 
quarterly journals, "The Key 
Reporter" and "The American 

Task Force To Plan Branch 

First From UMass Press Is 
Work By Dr. Howard Quint 

President John W. Lederle 
has named a four-man "task 
force" to prepare and refine 
plans for the University of Mas- 
sachusetts — Boston. 

Named to the task force are 
Leo F. Redfem. dean of admin- 
istration, chaiman; Donald W. 
Cadigan, associate dean of ad- 
missions; William C. Venman. 
assistant to the provost; and 
Robert H. Brand, associate trea- 

President Lederle said, "Time 
is of the essence in preparing 
for the University at Boston. We 
intend to accept 1.000 students 
by the fall of 1965. This means 
that courses must be formulat- 
ed, faculty must be hired, budg- 
prepared, admis- 

eraxea ^im m«^ ^^/i..-- — ^ -- q\s must be ^-.^-t^— ^ — . 

complete the rooms in time for gj^^g procedures must be estab 
^:-._, _* ♦*,« et,.r<ont<i lished, catalogs will have to be 

the arrival of the students 

He also wishes to remind 
those who are looking forward 
to hot water and heat to stay 
out of the center of the complex 
so as not to impede the progress 
of the contractor in installing 
the steam units. If the students 

printed, and adequate facilities 
will have to be found — all in the 
next few months." 

Recommendations will be of- 
fered to the President on best 
methods of solving problems 

Town Merchants 
Supply Free 
Weekend Bus 

A free bus from the campus 
to Amherst center will be oper- 
ated this year through the Am- 
herst Chamber of Commerce. 

The bus will operate each 
Friday and Saturday afternoon, 
making a round trip each half 
hour. The route will start at 
Women's Physical Education 
building and include stops at 
the traffic light on North Pleas- 
ant neai the women's dorms, 
the Student Union, Hills House 
and Van Meter House. In town 
the bus will stop opposite the 
post office and in Amherst cen- 

On Fridays the first north- 
bound trip will start at 2:45 
D.m.; the last trip will be at 

7:45 p.m. On Saturdays the first „ — „ 

trip will start at 1 p.m. and the concert, to be held in December, 
last at 6 p.m. will feature Schubert's "Ninth 

Merchants who support the Symphony." Distinguished solo- 
bus will be identified by window ists from the Boston Symphony 
stTck^is The chairman of the Oxrhestra will make a guest ap- 
C^am^'s bus committee is i^arance at next springs con- 
Jack Mathews. ^®''^- 

concerning curricula, staff, 
budget, admissions and student 
services. The group will devise 
methods of evaluating potential 
sites and the varied require- 
ments for location, such as tran- 
sit facilities, adequate land for 
future needs, and adaptability of 
existing facilities. 

Members of the task force 
have had varied experience in 
bunding or extending higher ed- 
ucation facilities. Chairman Red- 
fem taught in the University of 
Wiscconsin's extension division. 
Mr. Cadigan was admissions of- 
ficer for the temporary UMass 
branch at Ft. Devens at the end 
of World War II. and is a for- 
mer executive director of the 
Massachusetts Board of Region- 
al Community Colleges. Mr. Ven- 
man was involved in opening 
Grand Valley State College in 
Michigan in 1961. Mr. Brand 
played a major role in the recent 
extension of Rutgers University 
into the cities of Camden and 
Newark. N. J- 

According to Dr Redfem. ap- 
plications have been received 
from numerous college and uni- 
versity teachers who would like 
to teach in the Boston area. 
Chairman Redfem expects 

,^ - that plans for staffing and pre- 

The University Orchestra will paring curricula can be complet- 
begin preparations for its second e d in the next few months. 
season with a rehearsal on - 

Thursday. Sept 17. at 7 :30 p.m. 
in Old Chapel Auditorium. 

Ronald Steele, violinist and 
conductor, will direct the or- 
chestra again this year. He urges 
all of last year's members to at- 
tend the first rehearsal. 

Steele said. "We hope to have 
more than 85 players this year, 
and to do this we will need new 
members. We are particularly 
interested in bolstering the 
string section." 

Musicians from the University 
or from the Amherst area are 
eligible to join the orchestra. 
Those who are interested in 
playing are asked to call Mr. 
Steele at 545-2227. 

According to Steele, the first 

Univ. Orchestra 
To Begiu 
Second Season 

The University of Massachu 
setts will mark the establish- 
ment of a full-fledged university 
press this week with the appear- 
ance of its first official publica- 

The book is "The Talkative 
President : The Off-the-Record 
Press Conferences of Cajyin Coo- 
lidge. " edited 6y Dr. HdVard H. 
Quint, head of the UMass history 

department, and Dr Robert H. 

Ferrell of Indiana University. 
"The Talkative President." 

which suggests that "Silent Cal" 

was a misnomer for Coolidge. 

will appear thus Tuesday. Sept. 


The University of Massachu- 
setts Press is a direct descend- 
ant of two campus ancestors: 
'The Massachusetts Review." es- 
tablished in 1959. and the Uni- 
versity Press Committee, ap- 
pointed by President John W. 
Lederle in 1962. 

The Committee, under the 
chairmanship of Dr. Sidney Kap- 
lan, co-editor of the "R-vi.w." 
published "A Curious Quire" in 
the latter year. 

This publication, which unoffi- 
cially marked the beginning of 
the University Press, is a collec- 
tion of poems by Stanley Koeh- 
ler. Leon O. Barron. David R. 
Clark, and Robert G Tucker, all 
of the UMass English depart- 
ment, with lithographs by Don- 

^-hen completed. thi» residence area at the rnlverslty of Ma»- 
Wfcchusett* will house 5275 student* In six 22-story dormitories 
and nine low-rise dormltorKs. The dormitory-dining hall com- 
plex will consist of 18 buildings, including three commona. 
Though the total project will cost approximately $36,000,000. It 
Is being built at no cost to the taxpayer. The buildings are be- 
ing constructed by the University of Massachusetts Building 
Authority, and are paid for on a self-liquidating basis. Work has 
already begun on th€ first phaae of the project, and the first low- 
rlae dormitories will be completed by Sept. 19«5. 

aid R. Maiheson of the art de- 

After the first publication, 
plans were made to publish The 
Talkative President" and to es- 
tablish officially a university 

President Lederle appointed 
Leone A Barron, former manag- 
ing editor of the "Review' as di- 
rector, and a 10'-meml)er com- 
mittee made up of University 
t acuity and staff. 

Three additional books are 
now at the printers and will be 
published this fall by the Uni- 
versity Press. "The Symphonies 
of Ralph Vaughan Williams." by 
Elliott S. Schwartz, a former 
member of the UMass music de- 
partment, includes a discussion 
of the historical background 
from which Vaughan Williams' 
music emerged and analyses of 
Continued on page S) 

New Business 
Manager For 
RSO Office 

Armand H. DeGrenier of Am- 
herst has been named business 
manager of Recognized Student 
Organizations at the University. 
DeGrenier, a native of South- 
bridge, graduated from the Col- 
lege of the Holy Cross in 1961. 
He attended Boston College Law 
School and is presently working 
toward a master's degree in gov- 
ernment at UMass. 

He replaces Edward A. Buck, 
who has opened a local travel 

The RSO office that DeGre- 
nier manages serves as a source 
of reference and counsel to more 
than 250 student organizations 
operating on the campus. 

As business manager. DeGre- 
nier will oversee the financial af- 
fairs of student groups and act 
as an informal advisor on both 
fiscal and organizational matters. 

Nomination pa pert for the 
Student Senate will be avail- 
able in the RSO. Office, sec- 
ond floor Student Union 
Building, for a period of one 
week, starting Friday, Sept. 

V • 



COLLEGIAN Editorial Page 


As the temporary Editor-in-Chief of the 
Collegian, I would like to greet the returning 
upperciassmen and welcome the new fresh- 
men to the campus. Since last semester, both 
the campus and the Collegian have under- 
gone a great many changes. Due to the re- 
signation of the former Editor-in-Chief, as 
Managing Editor, it is now my privilege to 
assume the responsibilities of the position of 

During the next few weeks, the Collegian 
may seem as confused as the campus. 
Every year, matriculation brings a rush of 
disorganization, and this year we are forced 
to revamp our publication schedule as we re- 
organize. Thus, we will be forced to suspend 
our Wednesday publication for the next two 
weeks. By the first of next month, we hope 
to be able to resume regular publication. The 
addition to the staff of any interested stu- 
dents would be of great assistance, especially 
during this period. 

Scott Freedland 

A Cautious Optimism 

by Kenneth Feinberg 

Although last night's "State of the Uni- 
versity" speech by President Lederle had an 
unmistakable primary theme of optimism, 
the wary fear of program stagnation was 
one of the major points discussed. The presi- 
dent proudly announced the program offered 
to the University student, an opportunity un- 
obtainable four years ago. The University 
has indeed expanded in the proper direction 
— but will this dynamic move forward con- 

The cautious explanation by the president 
of the new branch to be established in 
Boston is the epitomy of the problems fac- 
ing the University. Although Dr. Lederle an- 
nounced that the proposed expansion was not 
"A political response to legislative demands," 
my cautious attitude towards legislators on 
Beacon Hill prevents me from sharing the 
President's optimism. Serious scrutiny of the 
new proposal should be initiated in order to 
prevent the Boston plan from becoming a 
political ping pong ball. 

Nevertheless, the President is to be com- 
mended. His optimism is shared by the ma- 
jority of UMass personnel and students. If 
the University does not lose its "individual- 
ity" while continuing its expansion program, 
we will indeed, as he said in his speech, "as 
individuals and as a university achieve 
greatly . . ." 

Are You Neurotic ? 
Then cure your ills 

by joining the 

Collegian staff, as 

a writer, photographer 

or typist — 

Repeat Performance 

by Sandy Graham 

At the beginning of every school year, 
the returning upperciassmen unpack resolu- 
tions as well as fall sweaters, and, like favo- 
rite clothing, they are familiar, but not suffi- 
ciently worn out to lose their attraction. 

'The yearly vow to "study this year, and 
really take advantage of this place" is 
usually expounded halfway through the se- 
mester over countless hours and cups of cof- 
fee in the Hatch. Then, they are buried like 
faithful pets, to be ressurrected soon after 
intercession . . . 

That Touch of UMass 

by Oleh Pawluk 

Hello poor and miserable Freshman! 
Welcome to this institution of higher learn- 
ing, chaoes, and red tape. Does your cute lit- 
tle beanie make you feel like Mickey Mouse? 
Are you sick of waiting in line to get to the 
John? Does a dormitory without electricity 
and vs^ater make you feel like an inmate of 
Alcatraz? In short, are you thoroughly dis- 
gusted with this place? 

Well, cheer up my disgusted Freshman. 
What you are experiencing can be simply 
termed as "that touch of UMass." Your next 
four years (if you have the misfortune of 
staying in) will make your first week at the 
University seem like a picnic. 

You will be expected to wait hours at the 
dining commons for meals which aren't fit 
for flies. Hot, autumn days will find you per- 
spiring in stiuffy, 500 seat lecture halls 
where you won't be able to hear the mum- 
bling of the professor. Rainy days will find 
you sloshing waist deep in mud and construc- 
tion debris. And if you're really lucky, my 
dear Freshman, some cold winter night you 
will get a chance to crack your head open on 
an icy sidewalk. 

In conclusion, life at UMass adds up to a 
Mad-Hatter's Tea Party, and you, my dear 
Freshman, are the door mouse. 

Hlfe MuBButiftxatttB (HoUtQim 


New* Editor: 
Sports Editor: 
BiuUneM Manager: 
Feature Editor: 


Scott Freedland 
Terry Stock '65 
Marshall Karol '65 
Ted Weinberg '65 
Sherry Spear '67 

Enured ai ••cond c1«m matUr at the post office at Am- 
herat. Mau. Printed three Umee weekly during the academic 
rear, exept during vacation and examination periods: twice a 
vr*»k following a vacation or examination period, or when a 
^iOllday falls within the week. Accepted for mailing under the 
authority of th« act of March 8, 1879, as amended by the act 
of June 11, 1984. 

Subscription price $4.00 per year; $2.50 per semester 

Office: Student Union, Univ. of Mam., Amherst. Mass. 

ICcmber— Associated CollegiaU Press : Intercollegiate Press 
Deadline: Sun., Tata., Thurs. — 1:00 v'ja. 

Perspective — 

by G. Masselaxn 

Fur a moment let's be God. A god who sits upon his 
throne beyond the limits of man's awareness and vision. As 
we are going about our daily toil of judging souls, an ex- 
tremely disorderly movement on earth distracts us. As we 
focus in, it appears that the disturbance is on the North 
American Continent in the United States. As a matter of 
fact it's in the North Eastern section, around the western 
part of the state of Massachusetts. Yes, you guessed it, it's 
in Amherst, Massachusetts. That is, the southern part of 
Afhherst. The question confronting us is "what is it"? 

At first sight it appears to be an anthill, but those mov- 
ing figures seem too chaotic to be ants. But then it dawns? 
It's Registration Day at UMass. At this point we are over- 
come with compassion for those fragile humans, especially 
the ones with red and white heads with '68 stamped on the 
back, for certainly they are the beginners. Their seemingly 
self-confident expressions mixed with anxiety and vague- 
ness reveal them. 

How can these neophytes last in such a huge and be- 
wildering situation ? Being gods, we are prone to worry. But, 
perhaps we are a little premature. After all, each new class 
will eventually find its place. The grotesque hugeness will 
e^'entually shrink as they make friends, join fraternities and 
sororities, clubs and other organizations. No matter how 
large the University grows, small groups will develop. It is 
in small groups where one finds meaning. 

The harrowing thought is that in this assimilating pro- 
cess countless students will be eliminated from the com- 
munity that they have so desired to join. And the thought 
that although it is important to become oriented to the cam- 
pus, the campus pond can never replace the Atlantic Ocean. 

Enough of playing God. It's tiring and it's boring. Any- 
way, classes start today and they are not so celestial. 

Letters to the Editor 


Dear Editor : 

As a freshman at the University, I am gradually being 
overwhelmed by organization — either by its overgrowth or 
its lack. I am interested in becoming a part of the Univer- 
sity — academically and extra curricularly. But there seems 
to be little or no opportunity for an incoming student to be- 
come a part of established activities. I for one am interested 
in Collegian, but have not the slightest idea as to how to 
offer my help. I would greatly appreciate your help in ad- 
vising me and other bewildered newcomers. 

Ed. Note: As you know, we are a student newspaper, 
and therefore welcome and need contributors from all class- 
es. This year, more than ever. Collegian is anxious for any- 
one with skill in writing, photography, makeup, typing, or 
proofreading. However, these needed qualities must be 
taught, and we hope to offer an opportunity to learn in ex- 
change for your willingness to help. We apologize for our 
oversight, an outcome of starting confusion, and invite in- 
interested students of all classes to drop in to the Collegian 
office on Thursday night and help put out an issue. 

DN, '68 

Dear Editor: 

Tradition is a necessary part of any college. Harvard 
has a Yard, Yale and Princeton have their ivy. But what is 
the extent of UMass tradition? The button. 

As a freshman I have been forced to turn slowly on 
a Hatch table, in a dormitory room, and in the streets of 
Amherst, reciting an inane rhyme and pointing to the top of 
my head. If this is the grounded ritual which is to be my 
first impression of university tradition I feel deeply disap- 

Not only am I forced to participate in 
something which holds no value for me, but 
I am further forced to display all that re- 
mains of my identity on my back. I feel like 
an autobiographical sandwich man parading 
my name, origins, new home, and ambitions 
around town. Can't the University offer a 
proud tradition and a more subtle way of 
getting acquainted than now exist? 

H. S. '68 

WMU A Begins 
Limited Basis 

WMUA has begun its broad- 
casting for this season. To wel- 
come students back to campus, 
it is operating on a limited basis, 
which will consist of the follow- 

Monday thru Thursday 
6:30 Music Theatre 
7:00 News and Sports 
7:30 Music Theatre 
8:00 Night Shift 
9:00 Musicale 
9:55 News 
10:00 Art of Jazi 
11:00 Shoes Off 
12:00 Sign Off 
-Same as Mon.-Thurs. until 8:00- 
8:00 Old Tune Show 
9:00 Crazy Rhythms 
12:00 Sign Off 
A special broadcast show, 
"Cavalcade", designed to intro- 
duce listeners to WMUA pro- 
grams by presenting representa- 
tive samples of each, can be 
heard this Thursday, September 
17, at 8:00 p.m. 

WMUA is entirely student op- 
erated. This means that all work 
is done by students here at the 


There will be a meeting of all 
male students of the classes of 
1965, 1966 anc. 1967 who are in- 
terested in participating on the 
UMass Varsi:y Rifle team for 
the school year 1964-65 at 6 p.m. 
on Monday, September 21 in 
Room 109, Dickinson Hall. All 
members of the Varsity Ri- 
fle Squad during the school 
year 1963-64 should attend. All 
students are requested to bring 
pencil, pen and academic sched- 
ule with them. 

Redmen Voice 
Expands To 
11 Stations 

Director of Athletics Warren 
P. McGuirk announced today 
the formation of an 11-station 
Redmen football network that 
will broadcast the University 
of Massachusetts football gaines 
this fall. 

The eleven stations are scat- 
tered across the state and will 
enable college football fans 
throughout Massachusetts to 
hear the Redmen in action the 
next nine Saturday afternoons. 

Bill Rasmussen will do the 
play-by-play for the network. 
He will be assisted by Charlie 
Hill as statistician and engineer 
and Johnny Orr as colorman. 
Rasmussen broadcast the Mas- 
sachusetts football and basket- 
ball games last year and was 
highly instrumental in enlarg- 
ing the Redmen network to its 
present status. 

Networlt stations include 
WORL in Boston. WACP in 
Lowell, WHAI in Greenfield. 
WARE in Ware, WBRK in Pitts- 
field, WGAW in Gardner, 
WHMP in Northampton, WALE 
in Fall River, WMAS in Spring- 
field. WMRC in Milford and 
WDEW in Westfield. 

University. If you are interested 
in announcing, engineering, elec- 
trical work, news and sports, 
publicity, technical, secretarial, 
or record library work, you are 
urged to come down and meet 
WMUA. People with the ability 
to write copy and do publicity 
work are also welcome. WMUA 
will provide training for a posi- 
tion in any aspect of radio. 

WMUA is located in the En- 
gineering Building. Please feel 
free to drop in and visit. 

Student Activities 
Coordinator Named 

Dr. Mark G. Noffsinger, a 39- 
year-old native of Dayton, Ohio, 
has been appointed coordinator 
of student activities, Dean of 
Students William F. Field an- 
nounced today. 

Dr. Noffsinger will be re- 
sponsible for formulating policy 
and coordinating the work of 
the University's office of stu- 
dent activities and for the exe- 
cution of financial and opera- 
tional policies of the RSO office. 
He will also act as director of 
the Student Union and its pro- 

The new coordinator is a 1950 
graduate of the University of 
Toledo. He received his M.A. 
there and went on to get a 
Ph.D. degree in education from 
the University of Michigan. 

A former English teacher in 
the Toledo public schools. Dr. 
Noffsinger has also taught edu- 
cation courses at the Universi- 
ties of Toledo and Missouri. At 
the University of Michigan, he 
served as assistant dean of men. 
assistant director of housing 
and counseling. 

Dr. Noffsinger. a World War 
II navy veteran of the South Pa- 
cific campaign, is married and 
the father of one child. 

QUINT . . . 

(Continued on page 2) 
the late English composer's nine 

"The Sociology and Anthro- 
pology of Mental Illness: A Ref- 
erence Guide." by Edwin D. Dri- 
ver of the sociology department 
at UMass. is expected to be of 
great value to researchers and 
workers concerned with the so- 
cial and cultural aspects of men- 
tal illness and its treatment. 

Later in the fall the Univer- 



Women's Interdorm Council 
Meeting — compulsory, Sept. 17, 
Thursday. In Worcester A. All 
members regardless of new res- 
idence are to attend. 11:15. 

A General Meeting of the 
Student Union Program Council 
will be held at 6:45 p.m. Septem- 
ber 22, in the Governor's 
Lounge. All students interested 
in learning of the work of this 
Council and Joining a committee 
are welcome to attend. It will 
be a short meeting simply to 
introduce students to the vari- 
ous committees and their work. 
Also — Freshmen girls — you 
should be able to make your 8 
p.m. curfews, but your house- 
mothers will most probably give 
you special permission to at- 
tend. See you then. 


On September 27. 1964. at 2 
p.m., the opening concert of the 
school year will be held in the 
Cage. It's the Four Freshmen 
sponsored by the Student Union 
Program Council. Tickets will 
be available for students at the 
S.U. ticket booth starting Mon- 
day. September 21. 


Concert Association Meeting. 
Thursday, Sept. 17, at 7 p.m. in 
the Nantucket room of the Stu- 
dent Union. All officers must 

sity Press will publish "Studies 
in the Philosophy of Charles 
Sanders Peirce: Second Series." 
Edited by UMass graduate 
school Dean Edward C. Moore 
and Dr. Richard S Robin of 
Mount Holyoke College. 

Orchard Hill - 

Named For 

The Board of Trustees has 
voted to name the four new 
seven-story dormitories in the 
Orchard Hill complex for four 
distinguished American writers. 

The dormitories, opened this 
past weekend to accommodate 
1,300 students, are named for 
poets Emily Dickinson and Eu- 
gene Field, journalist-author 
David Grayson, and lexicogra- 
pher Noah Webster — all of 
whom lived in Amherst. 

An experimental residence 
plan will be conducted in these 
dormitories this year in an ef- 
fort to bring faculty and stu- 
dents closer together. Some 
faculty members will have of- 
fices in these dormitories and 
others will live In them. Classes, 
seminars and discussions will be 
conducted to provide closer co- 
ordination of academic and resi- 
dence programs. 


(Continued from page 1) 

selor in "B." said that none of 
the girls had complained about 
the infringement upon their pri- 
vacy brought on by the pres- 
ence of monstruction workers 
in the halls, because they really 
didn't expect that much privacy 

All girls have been instructed 
to put towels or construction 
paper on their windows. 

Miss Semiuksmis also said 
that the honor system would be 
employed more this year in the 
new girls' residence halls. She 
said that it was impossible to 
climb in and out of windows as 
in the other dorms because the 
space was about 4x4 inches. 



BORN YESTERDAY — OCT. 22, 23, 24 

STREETS OF NEW YORK — DEC. 10, 1 1, 12 






ONLY *4j 

I i 



Wed., Thurs., & Fri., Sept 16, 17, 18 

7:30 P.M. 125 BARLETT 


GolleqiAn spopts 


Redmen Optimistic About Difficult Schedule; 
Fusiamen Prepare For Yankee Conference Opener 

With two thirds of the letter- 
rien from last fall's undefeated 
s(iuad returning for another year 
of action, it appears as though 
tlus year's Redmen football con- 
tingent could jell into another 
fine football team. 

"Getting lo the top is much 
easier than staying there," 
Coach Vic Fusia told his squad 
OM the first day of preseason 
drills. "And if we maintain the 
proper attitude and strive for the 
consistency that has highlighted 
our performances for the past 
few seasons, there is no telling 
how far we might go." 

MEN. Bob Meers, Milt Morin, 
Dick Bourdelais. John Hudson, 
Roger Deminico and Jim Fassell, 
head the list of returning end 
candidates, and at these tv/o posi- 
tions there is definitely a iiurplus 
of adequate talent. Meers and 
Morin were both first team con- 
ference selections at the end of 
last year as sophomores and with 
the years experience should rale 
among the best in New England 
this fall. 


were hit hard by the loss of 
three lettermen by graduation, 
but the seasoned triumvirate of 
Bob Burke, Dick Kehoe and Don 
Hagberg will be back to form a 
good nucleus at these two key 
spots. Senior Clyde Meyerhoefer 
could help at one of ♦.hese spots 
and sophomores John Boyle, Bob 
Davis and Bill Connor will sup- 
ply the additional depth. 


the other cause for concern as 
preseason drills begin. Co - Cap- 

tain Peter Pietz is the only re- 
turning letterman. Red Brooks, a 
junior who showed great promise 
while lettering last year a s a 
sophomore, had back surgery in 
the spring and will probably have 
to sit out the coming season, and 
Tom Brophy, a two year letter- 
man, has decided to forego foot- 
ball during his senior year. Jun- 
iors Larry Spidle and Don Rana, 
a converted fullback, should see 
plenty of action as the season 
unfolds, and two fine sophomores 
Bob Santucci and Bob Gogick 
will be battling for starting 
berths before the season is very 


three returning lettermen avail- 
able, seniors Joe Doyle and Char- 
lie Scialdone and junior Bemie 
Dallas. The latter wasted little 
time last year moving into the 
starting lineup and although side- 
lined two with injuries, 
Bemie still played enough foot- 
ball to be called the finest center 
that Massachusetts has had since 
World War II. 

termen Jerry Welchel and Jack 
Schroeder will split the chores 
for the third straight year. If 
Welchel is able to match the per- 
formances of his sophomore and 
junior years, the Redmen could 
well retain their Yankee Confer- 
ence laurels and also come close 
to matching last year's outstand- 
ing record. 

MEN. Ken Palm, Phil DeRose. 
Bob Ellis, Terry Swanson, and 
Dick Lewis, head the returning 

halfback candidates. Add to this 
group two fine sophomores in 
Dave Giarla and Don Durkin and 
the end product appears to be a 
situation that would make any 
coach envious. 

MIKE ROSS, the unsung hero 
ol the starting backfield, is the 
only returning letterman at full- 
back, but junior Dave Kelley and 
sophomore Dick Benoit should 
bolster this position by the time 
the first game rolls around. 

Milt Morin will probable han- 
dle most of the placement kick- 
off assignments and Welchel, 
Morin, and Swanson are all cap- 
able conversion and field goal 
kickers. Swanson, Morin. and 
Ross loom as the squad's top 

Coach Fusia has indicated to 
his squad that on a given Satur- 
day, anyone of this year's oppon- 
ents is capable of snapping the 
Redmen's unbeaten skein, and as 
a result individual and team per- 
formances will have to continue 
at a high level. "Success is often 
achieved as a result of dedica- 
tion, determination, and main- 
taining a high level of consis- 
tency", Fusia informed his squad. 
"If we can add to these ingredi- 
ents our share of luck during 
our nine - game schedule, I'm 
sure that the season will be one 
that we'll all long remember." 


All interested in being fresh- 
man football managers report to 
Gene Burgin, head football man- 
ager on Alumni Field during 
practice sessions. Those chosen 
receive the Fusia Award. 

Top photo: Reduifn <"o-captaIns Peter Pletz and Gerry Whelchel. 
On Bottom: Returning ends Milt Morin and Bob Meers. 

UMass Football Coachinf Staff: Geoffe Kmt«» (line); Jack Delaney (backfield); Ted Schmltt 
(line); Fred Olate (end); Frank ShMds (freshman). Kneeling: Head C<»ach Vic FuaU. 


Harvard game football tickets 
are on sale in Room 212, Frank 
L. Boyden Building. Ticket hours 
are 9:00 a.m. to 12 Noon and 1 
to 4 p.m. Monday through Fri- 
day; 10:00 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Sat- 
urday. September 19. Students 
are limited to ONE TICKET at 
the special $2.00 rate and must 
show I. D. card when making 

their purchase. Additional tick- 
ets are $4.00. 

♦ • * « » 

Season tickets for wives of 
dents are now on sale in Room 
212, Frank L. Boyden Building. 
The price of tiie ticket is $5.00 
and it will admit the bearer to 
all home football, basketball and 
baseball games in the sections 
reserved for students. 




s-,«-^.\-» vt 

voi«. xciv, NO. t 9# PSB copy 



Major Speech by Tippo 
Slated for Thurs. Convo. 

Official Word 
On New Dorms 
Is "Ready Soon " 


Rally Planned For Tonight 

Dr. Oswald Tippo, new Univer- 
sity Provost, will preside over 
the openini;: convocation next 

The University will formally 
open its 1964-65 academic year 
next Thursday at 11:15 a.m. 
with a faculty-student convoca- 
tion in the ballroom of the Stu- 
dent Union. 

Dr. Oswald Tippo, provost 
since June and a 1932 graduate 
of UMass, will deliver the main 

Dr. Tippo's address, his first 
major on-campus appearance 
l)efore the student body, is ex- 

pected to be the highlight of the 

President John W. Lederle 
will preside over the convoca- 
tion and will present the Uni- 
versity's Outstanding Teacher 
Award to a scholar judged su- 
perior by fellow faculty mem- 

The University Band will pro- 
vide music for the occasion. 

G^rge Michael, president of 
the UMass Student Senate, will 
welcome students and introduce 
major student leaders to the 

Dr. Tippo plans to discuss his 
conception of the provost's post 
and his plans as chief academic 
officer at UMass as they relate 
to both students and faculty. 

After receiving a Ph.D. in bi- 
ology from Harvard University 
and teaching at Harvard and 
Radcliffe. Dr. Tippo joined the 
University of Illinois in 1948, 
became chairman of the divi- 
sion of biological sciences the fol- 
lowing year, and dean of the 
graduate school there in 1953. 

Dr. Tippo joined the Yale Uni- 
versity faculty in 1955 as Eaton 
professor and chairman of the 
department of botany. He left 
Yale in 1960 to become provost 
at the University of Colorado. 

Staff Enlightened 
By Lederle 
In The Dark 

by Dave Haracz 


of Mahar Auditorium in the 
new School of Business Admin- 
istration complex provided its 
own commentary on the state of 
the University by plunging the 
hall into darkness moments be- 
fore University President John 
W. Lederle was scheduled to be- 
gin his second annual State of 
the Univ^sity address Monday 

Pres. Lederle in the dark 


The assembled faculty waited 
more than twenty minutes while 
workers and administration of- 
ficials fruitlessly searched the 
not-yet-familiar building for the 
cause of the outage. Finally, 
Lederle, with the aid of Hous- 
ing Director Jack Welles and a 
hand electric torch, began his 
speech and had completed more 
than half of it before the elec- 
trical service was restored. 

CONDITIONS both in the audi- 
torium and on the grounds of 
the yet uncompleted complex, 
the President's sF)eech was, for 
the most part, optimistic. 

After an introduction by Rob- 
ert McCartney, new University 
Secretary and Director of Uni- 
versity Relations, the President 
in turn introduced Dr. Oswald 
Tippo as incoming Provost. 

He described the general state 
of the Uuiversity as "good" at 
this time, but said that "it must 

and will be better." 

University over the past four 
years. Lederle cited increases 
of 68% in student enrollment, 
25*% in average faculty salary, 
and 61<Jf in the state appropria- 
tion, which this year totals $18,- 

Also mentioned were In- 
creases in the graduate pro- 
grams, sponsored research, the 
student aid and scholarship 
fund, new buildings, programs 
such as the Massachusetts Re- 
view, honors programs and the 
residential college system. 

the Orchard Hill complex and 
the Business Admininstration 
Buildings have been pressed 
into u.'W without finishing 
touches because of delays in 
contract negotiations or because 
of strikes, Lederle reminded 
the faculty that the students at 
least have minimal living and 
study facilities in the new build- 
ings and that the contractors 
are steadily completing the 
necessary work. 

By way of informing the fac- 
ulty of developments over the 
summer. President Lederle cit- 
ed legislation establishing the 
(Continued on page t) 

Photo by Fine 

by Bill Mahoney 

Such is the promise of the 
man in charge, director of 
housing, Mr. Jack Welles. 

When not directing opera- 
tions from his desk, Mr. Wells 
jumps into a pair of well-worn, 
but sturdy brown Doots and 
hikes throughout the complex 
viewing the building progress. 
When interviewed he sits by a 
telephone that rings almost 
continuously. He is very busy. 

Record Enrollment 
Enters University 
This Semester 

by Terry Stock 
News Editor 

UNIVERSITY of Massachusetts 
increased 17 per cent over last 
year's figure when more than 
10.000 students registered for 
classes on Sept. 14. 

The largest freshman class in 
the history of the University, 
2,600 men and women, brought 
the undergraduate enrollment to 
7,835 this fall. Special students 
—those not presently enrolled 
In a degree program and taking 
less than the minimum study 
load of 12 credits— number 200. 
And 2.028 graduate students 
nearly double last year's gradu- 
ate school enrollment. 

The number of freshmen ac- 
cepted into the two-year Stock- 
bridge School of Agriculture is 
275 and brings the school's en- 
rollment to 460. 

at a cost of $43 million have 
been completed during the past 
seven years or are now under 

Construction has begun on 
the first phase of a southwest 
residence-dining hall complex 
that will, when completed, 
house and feed 5.600 students. 
Fifteen dormitories and three 
dining commons will make up 
the complex. 

The section now under con- 
struction consists of a dining 
commons, two 22-story dormito- 
(Continued on page 6) 

by Jeff Davidow 

The first bonfire of the new- 
born school year will highlight 
tonight's full-scale football rally 
to be held at 7:30 behind the 
Student Union. 

This will be the first chance 
for the class of '68 to view the 
traditional bonfire which is set 
ablaze before every UMass home 
football game. 

The rally, the first of four 
scheduled for the season, will be 
followed by a dance in the ball- 
room, music provided by Steve 
and the Esquires. The cost is 50 
cents per person. 

Many of the major campus 
honorary and service organiza- 
tions have pooled their efforts 
under the general guidance of 
Adelphia, the University's senior 
men's honorary society, to pro- 
duce what is expected to be an 
outstanding evening of campus 


Steam, hot water and heat 
are due in "C" and "D" today. 

"A" and "B" will get the same 

"B" has elevator service. "C" 
will have it today. 

"B" will get study lamps Fri- 

Wastebaskets, lamps and 
lounge chairs will follow close- 

They come after the elevators 
in priority. 

"B" and "D" will not have el- 
evator service before the mid- 
dle of next week. 

Four pay phones wdll be in 
service in each dorm by Satur- 
day p.m. 

Security guards will be on 24 
hour duty. 

Walks and roads will be in- 
stalled in the first week of Oc- 

Students are reminded that 
the delay in the completion of 
the above items was necessitat- 
ed due to the placing of a 'Top 
Priority" rating on their indi- 
vidual rooms. For this reason, 
2.500 men and women were 
granted enrollment as freshmen 
at the University of Massachu- 

Photo by Fine 

Workmen niAh new dorms 
through to OMnpietion. 

In addition to Adelphia, other 
organizations which are adding 
their time and effort to the pro- 
gram are the Maroon Keys who 
are responsible for the bonfire, 
the Revelers, the Scrolls, the 
cheerleaders, Alpha Phi Omega 
service fraternity, and the Red- 
men Marching Band. 

The band, under the direction 
of John Jenkins, has been prac- 
ticing feverishly since a week 
before the start of school. 

The rally march down the hill 
will begin at 6:30 in front of 
Butterfield House. The band will 
start from Alumni Field, nmrch 
up to the football schedule at 
the traffic lights, and then on to 
the East Lawn of the Student 
Union, where the rally will begin 
promptly at 7:30. 

Ths rally itself will feature 
the music of the band, cheers 
conducted by the cheerleaders, 
and some words about the up- 
coming season from head foot- 
ball coach Vic Fusia. 

The entire "Redmen squad that 
will be facing the Maine Bears 
on Alumni Field tomorrow after- 
noon will be introduced to the 
assembled fans. 

Chairman of the event. Adel- 
phians Bob Healy and Bill Wil- 
Icinson, told the Collegian that 
they felt it was extremely im- 
portant that all students, and in 
particular freshmen, be at the 
rally to voice their enthusiasm 
for the Redmen as the team be- 
gms what is sure to be a long, 
difficult, but potentially an en- 
tirely victorious football season. 

New Election 
For Senate 
Seats Cct. 1 

by Jackie David 

The largest Senate election 
ever to be held at the Universi- 
ty is set for Thursday, Oct. 1. 

A record number of candi- 
dates are expected to vie for the 
49 available seats. Due to the 
large number of candidates, in- 
terest in this election will prob- 
ably be the most widespread in 
the history of the University. 

Nomination papers requiring 
^ signatures will be available 
today through Friday. Sept. 25. 

In addition to the normal 
number of contested Senate 
seats, there will be eight new 
seats providing representation 
for students in the Orctiard Hill 

The following constituencies 
will figure in the election: Arn- 
old (1), Brooks (1). Crabtree 
(1), Dwight (1), Hamlin (1), 
Johnson (1), Knowlton (1), 
Leach (1), Lewis (1), Mary Ly- 
on (1). Van Meter North (1), 
V'in Meter (1). Baker, (1), Brett 
(2), Butterfield (1), Chadboume 
(1), Gorman (2), Greenough 
(1). Hills South (1), Hills North 
(1), Mills (1), Plymouth (1), 
Wheeler (1). Emily Dickinson 
(2), Eugene Field (2). David 
Grayson (2), Noah Webster (2), 

(Continued on page 6) 



THE MAaBAoaomem oollbqian. fbidat. MCPnEimm is, itM 

Notices — 


TbC' first concert of the school 
year wrill be the Four Freshmen 
en Sunday. Sept. 27, at 2 p.m. 
In the Cage. Tickets will be avail- 
able in the ticket booth starting 
Monday. Sept. 22. 

On Tuesday, Sept. 22, at 6:45 
p.m. the Student Union Pro- 
gram Coimcil will hold a gen- 
eral meeting for all interested 
students. At this time the vari- 
ous committees and activities 
available to students will be ex- 
plained. The meeting will be 
short so that all interested fresh- 
men girls can make their cur- 
fews However, ask your house- 
mothers for special permission in 
event of delay. Hope to see you 
all there. It's the Governor's 
Lounge, 6:45 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 

Every Tuesday evening for six 
weeks beginning Sept. 22, the 
State Division of Motor Vehicles 
will present instruction on boats, 
their maintenance, and safety on 
the water ways. Classes will be 
held free of charge for any in- 
terested students in the Student 
Union. Check the daily spaghetti 
board for the room and time. Re- 
member Tues., Sept. 22. 

The Arts and Music Commit- 
tee will present its first Music 
Hour of the new school year this 
Sunday, Sept. 20, at 3 p.m. in 
the Cape Cod Lounge. This first 
Music Hour will feature the foik- 
singer, Dave Gitelson. 

Saturday, Sept. 19, the S.U. 
will hold its annual Open House 
from 7-12 p.m. At this time stu- 
dents can enjoy every aspect of 
entertainment, music and danc- 
ing that the Union has to offer. 
There will be a Folk Song Fest 
in the Music Room from 8:00- 
9:30. In the Hatch tables and 
chairs will be pushed back for 
dancing to the music of the John 
Chupas Trio from 8:30-11. On 
the South Terrace one can parti- 
cipate in Square Dancing or 
Twist with the Galdeans in the 
Ballroom from 8-12. Tony Ravosa 
and the cool sounds of jazz will 
filter through the Cape Cod 
Lounge from 8:30-10:30. And the 
Games Area will have special re- 
duced rates between 8:30 and 
10:30. For those conversationally 
inclined or with any questions 
come to the Governor's Lounge 
for free donuts and coffee and 
the answers between 7:30 and 
10:30. Don't forget to inspect the 
new furnishings and decorations 
in the Reading Room, Dukes 
Room, Governors Lounge, Colo- 
nial Lounge and the Cape Cod 
Lounge. See you there. 

There will be a meeting for al! 
sisters Tues., Sept. 22, at 6:30 
p.m. in the Council Chambers B. 
Executive meeting at 6 p.m. 
1964 mOEX 

The 1964 Index may be ob- 
tained in the Index office until 
Oct. 1. ID cards must be shown. 

On Saturday, Sept. 26, the 
Newman Club will sponsor rouiid 
trip bus service to the Harvard- 
UMass football game at Cam- 
bridge. Buses will leave from the 

Newnruui Center at 11:30 Satur- 
day nrK>ming and will arrive In 
good time for the game. 

The return trip to Amherst 
will begin immediately after the 
game. Newman Club members 
will be charged $2.75 and non- 
members S3.30. 

APO-G.S.S. Text Book Ex- 
change open Sept. 14-23. Hours 
Monday through Friday, 10 a.m.- 
4 p.m.; Saturday. 10 a.m.-12:30 
p.m. in the Middlesex room of 
the S.U. Earn more dn sales. 
Save more on purchases. Pay- 
ments of sold books begin on 
Thurs., Sept. 17. 

TTiere wil be a Freshman Com- 
muter Mixer on Saturday, Sept. 
19 from 8-11 p.m. in Farley Club- 
house. All commuters and guests 
are welcome free of charge. 
There will be refreshments. 

Hillel is having a Deli Supper 
on Sunday, Sept. 20, in the S.U. 
Ballroom, at 5:30 p.m. There will 
be a guest speaker and Israeli 
Dance performers. Admission : 
members 25<, non-members $2.00. 
Membership will be sold at the 

Services will be held Friday, 
Sept. 18, at 7 p.m. in the Worces- 
ter Room of the S.U. There will 
also be an Oneg Shabbat. 

Again this year, a series of 
French films with English sub- 
titles will be available to the 
purchasers of a series ticket. The 
films include a comedy, an in- 
trigue, and one classic. They will 
be shown in Bartlett Auditorium 
at 7:45 p.m. on the following 
dates: Le Testament d'Orphee 
(The Testament of Orpheus) 
Oct. 7; Les Jeux Interdits (For- 
bidden Games) Oct. 14; Zazie 
dans le Metro (Zazie) Nov. 4; 
Rules of the Game Nov. 18; 
Mam'zelle Pigalle (That Naugh- 
ty Girl) Dec. 2; The Puritan 
(Film to be announced) Jan. 6; 
The WUd Oat Jan. 13. 

Tickets will be on sale from 
11-1 and 4-5 p.m. daily Sept. 16- 
26 in the ticket window at the 
S.U. Price: $3.75. 

Student Activities Night-for- 
freshmen-Sept. 21, at 7 p.m. in 
the S.U. Ballroom. 

Starting Tuesday, Sept. 22, the 
W.A.A. Tennis CHub meets Tues- 
days and Thursdays 4:30-6 p.m. 
Intermediate and advanced play- 
ers — come and play! Practice for 
matches and for Intercollegiate 
Tournament in Forest Hills, N.Y. 
Beginners and those who have 
conflicts may contact Shirley 
Lord at Arnold or Miss Rupp at 
W.P.E. In case of rain, meet in 

There will be meeting of all 
female students of the Classes 
of 1965, 1966, 1967 who are in- 
terested in participating on the 
UMass, ROTC sponsored Wom- 
en's Rifle Team at 6:30 pjn. on 
Monday, Sept. 21, in room 114, 
Dickinson Hall. All female stu- 
dents of the CHass of '68 who 
have an affiliation and/or who 
-^re interested in individual qual- 

Dave Gitelson 
To Present 
Folk Hour 

The Arts and Music Commit- 
tee will present its first Music 
Hour, featuring the folk music 
cf Dave Gitelson Sunday after- 
noon at 3:00 o'clock. 

Dave, who has appeared in 
many concerts here, both indi- 
vidually £.nd as a member of 
the popular "Bagels and Blar- 
ney," will present a program 
ranging from blues and ballads 
to Israeli folksongs, which he 
collected while working in that 

This concert will be the first 
in a series designed to focus the 
spotlight on on-campus and lo- 
cal talent and will be held in 
the Cape Cod Lounge of the 
Student Union. 

Chicago Symphony At Cage 

On September 30 

IFC Rushing To Begin 

The famed chariot races held on Greek weekend e.vhibit another 
phase of UMass life. Here, Zeta Nu prepares for the upcoming 

Fraternity round robins will 
be held Sunday, Sept. 19. 

Male students will be brought 
to each fraternity house for a 
short period, and pledging will 
begin Sunday at midnight. 

Freshmen, from A to L will 
be picked up from noon to 5:00 
p.m.; M to Z, from 6:00 to 10:00 
p.m. at the Student Union. They 
will be driven to all the frater- 
nity houses for a brief look at 
the different phases of frater- 
nity life. 

The IFC's rationalie for this 
new system is that the houses 
need money which early pledg- 
ing would bring, and that a long 
rushing period taxes the broth- 
ers academically. 

ification in the NRA should al- 
so attend. All students are re- 
quested to bring pencil, pen, and 
academic schedules with them. 


TTiere will be a meeting of all 
male members of the Qass of 
'68 who are interested in parti- 
cipating on the UMass RCTC 
Freshman Rifle Team for the 
school year 1964-65 at 6:30 p.m. 
on Monday. Sept. 21, in ropm 
110, Dickinson Hall. 4 


University of Mass. 

Jewoiery Headquarters 




Pierced Earrings 


University Class Rings 


Fine Watch Repair 




63 N. Pleasant St. 

J^mS J^eMe^'^Mon 

^lic Hfiotne of College ^fjtles 

Clothing - "Haberdashery - - Campm.WeQr 


The music of Brahms, Ravel 
and Bartok will highlight the 
concert of the Chicago Sympho- 
ny Orchestra, under the direc- 
tion of Jean Martinon on Sept. 
30 in the Curry Hicks Cage at 
8 p.m. 

This appearance will be part 
of the orchestra's two-week pre- 
season tour which will include 
many of the midwestern and 
New England states. 

The program will include 
Brahms Symphony No. 3, F ma- 
jor, Ravel's "Mother Goose" 
(Five Children's Pieces), and 
Bartok's Suite from 

X UK iVlir- 

aculous Mandarin" — all of 
which will be part of the reper- 
toire for the coming season. 
The concert will open with Schu- 
mann's Overture to "Manfred." 

,^^- (Continued on page 5) 


the Town Common 

An Extensive 

Line of 

College Supplies 

Parker "Jotter'' 

51,21 &45 

Magic Markers 

Bulletin Boards 

Poster Boards 


Desk Pads 

BioHers (12 colors) 

U of M Stationery 

College Course Outlines— 

95 Titles 

Laundry Cases 

Crepe Paper 

Sporting Goods 

Art Materials 

Typewriters and Supplies 

Pocketbooks, Magazines 

and Newspapers 

45 S. Pleasant St. Amherst 

Across from Fire Dept. 


M * 





The Four Freshmen 


Sing Along With Alan 

By Rez 

School has begun 
again, so it's time ) 
to bring you the 64 
version of "J is For 
Jazz" d. Each week 
we have the latest 
news in the world ; 
of jazz, record re- 
views, and concerts. 
The Four Fresh- 
men come to UMass 
2 p.m. Sunday, Sep- 
tember 27, at the 
Curry Hicks Cage. I 
met the group re- 
cently at Riverside 
Park in Agawam. A 
fine group to watch 
as well as to listen to, they 
told me about a future al- 
bum with Pete Ruggulo in 
California. In 1952 they swept 
the country with their recording 
of "It'8 a Blue World" launching 
their spectacular recording ca- 
reer on Capitol Records. With 
sales now reaching the two mil- 
lion mark, the Freshmen have 
also won every major music poll 
during the past ten years in 
BILLBOARD as the nations 
"Best Vocal Group." Student tic- 
kets will be available at the SU 
ticket booth starting Monday, 
September 21. 

Terry, ont of the greats of the 
1963 Newport Jazz Festival, has 
a new album featuring Ben Web- 
ster. Milt Hinton, Roger Kella- 
way, Walter Perkins, and Spring- 
field's own Phil Woods. The al- 
bum, is a swinger, a medley, of 
Ellington tunes "makes" the al- 
bums and such songs as "I'm be- 
ginning to see the Light", "Per- 
dido," and "Don't Get Around 
Much Anymore" (IMPULSE, 
The Happv Horns of Clark 

Don Patter son 
ranks with the bet- 
ter new jazz organ- 
ists. Two originals 
by Patterson, Sonny 
Rollins' "Oleo," the 
' raditional " W hen 
Johnny Comes Mar- 
ching Home," and 
The Good Life* 
(the album's best 
cut) comprise his 
current effort. The 
Exciting New Organ 
of Doii Patterson 
I Prestige). 

Jimmy Smith's 
The Cat (Verve) is 
his renditions arranged and 
conducted by Lalo Schifrin, 
Smith — backed by nineteen 
other musicians — romps 
through "The Theme from Joy 
House," his title song and six 
other numbers, including an out- 
standing treatment of Eddie 
Harris' "Chicago Serenade." 

Atlantic's Milt Jackson shakes 
you with his Vibrations, a fine 
performance in which he teams 
up with Connie Kay, Jimmy 
Heath and others. Three of Jack- 
son's tunes and two Tommy 
Macintosh efforts are sand- 
wiched by three standards. The 
brilliant young vibraphonist's 
best cut is "Sweet Georgia 
Brown." on which he receives big 
band support. 

Coltrane's Sound typical of all 
Coltrane packages, features 
long solos and personifies the 
singular style of the great Jim- 
my Coltrane. "The Night Has a 
Thousanl Eyes" is especially 
notable in a noteworthy album. 

Stan Getz's The Getz Age 
(Royal Roost) is a re-issue of a 
mediocre original. Getz is betttr 
than he shows here. 

by Alan Shopman 

(To be sung to the tune of 
"House of the Rising Bun") 

There is a place on cannpus, 
And its called the Hatchet and 

And its been the ruin of many 

a poor fish. 
By now, you know the type. 


They go there between their 

•Stead of gettln' their assign- 
ments done, 

They shoot the breeze with all 
their pals. 

And have all sorts of fun. 

To heck with all their home- 
It takes too damn much time. 
A coke, a smoke, a friendly chat. 
Goodbye to chapel's chime. 

Oh councillor, tell your fresh- 

Not to do as these people do. 

A one semester hocial hour, 

And their college careers are 

There Is a place on campus. 
And ii.'s called the Hatchet and 

And it's been the ruin of many 

a poor frosh. 
Make sure you're not the type. 

We Are The Greatest 

WMUA is tne greatest radio 
station in Amherst. Coming to 
you every day from the heart of 
the UMass campus, we bring you 
the chance to get right in the 
ijwim, to dunk yourself in the 
pond. Actually you don't have to, 
just amble down to WMUA. If 
you have a flair for writing the 
news department is looking for 
you. Perhaps you've always 
prided yourself on a resonant 
voice : the program slots are now 
open for the sound of an audi- 
tion. You've probably been 
warned against spending too 
much time on extra-curricular 
activities therefore neglecting 
your studies. We agree, but it's 
your decision There is no min- 

imum amount of time required 
You decide the time. 

SPEAR HEARS: Down meg- 
acycle mile, the disc jockeys are 
claiming their shows. 'Shoes 
Off" (.11-12) ambles by. It's a 
quiet show for study or relaxa- 

WMUA is the student station 
supported by the funds of the 
Student Senate. We cater to the 
University campus. As special 
features we have professors in 
the English and History depart- 
ments record their lectures for 
broadcast, round table discus- 
sions with top administrators 
and student leaders, news, wea- 
ther and campus activities. Re- 
member—have a long hot sum- 

mer, try cool refreshing WMUA. 
We deliver or. campus and off. 
no waiting, just dial 91.1fm. No 
wait: you make the date. 

Now is the time for all good 
freshmen to come to the aid of 
their fellow UMies WMUA 
needs you. No draft notices, no 
physical, just a vac vocal. You 
can woo o'er the airwaves on 
quiet "Shoes Off", you can 
"Rock Around the Clock" with 
•Crazy Rhythms." the on!\ 
WMUA program live from the 
Hatch. "Wr.'k Right In" and 
talk to Pote Fink. We have no 
formula on how to test yourself 
for success as a disc jockey but 
as 'tis said, you'll never learn 
'til you . . . 


Write A Protestable Song 

Student Activities Night 

Freshmen, do you think this 
university is impersonal? Are 
there 3(X) of you in your psych 
class? Has your name been mis- 
pronounced 5 times? Did some- 
one bungle a digit so you're now 
a basket- weaving major? 

Metawampe loves his own. if 
all 26(X) of you. The old chief's 
own merrymakers, the Revelers, 
have converted our S.U. ball- 
room into a warm, cordial, com- 
fy. Activities Exposition, where 

you'll be able to meet represent- 
atives of all the major activi- 
ties, sans roll-call, sau.s ]en'„'thy 
convocation welcomes, anj best 
of all, sans those maddenin? 
IBM cards! For a chance to talk 
to people who are interested in 
you as a person, rather than a 
bunch cf holes in a scrap of 
cardboard, be at the Student 
Union Ballroom at 7:30 pjn., 
Monday. Sept. 21. 

New Protest - Ethnic-Beloved 
Folksong Contest. 

The sea of beanies toting gui- 
tars about campus is testimony 
to the still growing popularity 
of folksongs. "Blowin' in the 
Wind" mingles nightly with 
••Twilight Shadows," and pirtures 
of Joan Baez are as popular in 
dorm rooms as the Playmate of 
the Month. 

????? ethnic songs are con- 
stantly being revised, revised, 
created, and plagerized. Colle- 
gian wishes to foster campus 
ci-eativity by starting a 
though existing ballads do qual- 
ify, original work would be ap- 
preciate. You do not have to 
be a "beatnik" to enter. 

Writing a folksong is relative- 
ly simple — musical and poetic 
ability, far from being needed. 

are often a detriment. However, 
certain rules are to be followed: 

1. Always root for the under- 

2. Heroes and heroines have to 


a. undernourished 

b. ungrammatical 

c. killed, jailed, maimed, ad- 
dicted, and/or molested (al- 
though not necessarily in that 

d. sexy, or at least capeble. 

3. Rhyming, although not nec- 
essary, should be as obvious as 

4. Include the phrase "OK", 
gang, let's clap, stand up. snap 
fingers, hum. sing, join hands, 
stomp, whistle, or groan along 

5. Omit all words over two 
syllables, unless they are foreign. 

A preview entry, using the 
above rules, goes thus: 

• Twas on a windy August day 
That Mousie staked his life. 
Having maimed the family dog 

and cat. 
And shot his lovin' wife. 

He hurried down to Hogwash 

The toughest in the nation. 

With a long black veil an' a rac- 
coon tall 

For a little celebration. 

Till I do draw some blood there 
Said Mouse "I ain't gonna stop 
I'll kill a cop and hang him up. 
They gave me a lot of crud 

He drived his Honda past a 

And by the Forty Seven. 

He met his death when he over- 

But his soul it went to heaven. 

Chorus (everybody noise along) 

Baby, let me overcwne. 
Brothers, we all are one. 
It's gonna be a great ol' world 
'<^. today. 
Wimoweh. wimoweh, wimoweh. 

Please submit all entries to 
Sasha. care of the Collegian, 
Student Unk>n Building. 


Next to Louis' Foods 

Olivetti — Underwood 
ilth — Corona — Olym| 



a a • M 


COLLEGIAN Editorial Page Letters to the Editor 


Collegian Surges Forward 

As a result of yesterday's Publishing Board meeting, the Col- 
legian has developed a stringent new policy to carry it through unti' 
the regular three day a week publication schedule can be resumed on 
October 5. We have instituted a crash training program to teach 
new staff members make-up, headline writing, and other basics, and 
with the assistance of Mr. Al Oickle, Managing Editor of the Green- 
field Recorder, we hope to have them satisfactorily prepared for 
work prior to the resumption of a full schedule. 

In the interim, veteran staff members are taking on the double 
chore of publishing a full size paper for Tuesday and Friday and of 
running the training program simultaneously. Despite this seeming 
handicap, prospects for maintaining our necessarily high standards 
are excellent. Response to a call for aid brought over fifty interested 
candidates to the Collegian offices last night — many more than 
we're accustomed to seeing on a publication eve. 

Our thanks can only be shown by the quality of journalism 
which the growing campus deserves and shall get. 

A new distribution schedule has been set to accommodate those 
of you who didn't reecive Tuesday's papers on time, and this, along 
with our new trail . program and the hard work of our preesnt 
staff will keep us ii .u-ide, and hopefully a step ahead of the needs 
of our ever-improving university. 

He'd Rather Switch Than Fight 


Senator Strom Thurmond of South Carolina enjoys having the 
political stage to himself. He led the Dixiecrat revolt in 1948, holds 
the congressional record for an unannounced filibuster (24 hours, 18 
minutes) and now has decided to bolt the Democratic party and be- 
come a conscientious Goldwater Republican. While the former two 
vaudeville acts are hardly understandable. Thurmond's most recent 
coup is against the rules of the game, for this is an election year. 

Comprehending Thurmond's value in the Senate, Democrats are 
glad to see him depart. A hindrance, leading Southern Democrats in 
attempts to block moderate proposals, he wUl not be sorely missed 
by Democrats in the Senate. But all is not joy in Republican circles; 
Thurmond's value to the Republican party is yet to be determined', 
and Republican leaders who enjoyed Thurmond's antics in blocking 
Democratic legislation are suddenly quiet. Yet, Thurmond's choice Is 
particularly bad news for the Democrats. 

The political effect of Thurmond's decision cannot be over- 
stressed. He is a tremendous vote-getter in the South, especially 
South Carolina, a Democratic state by only 10,000 votes in 1960. In 
1948, Thurmond engineered the Democrat walkout and took 32 elec- 
toral votes away from President Truman. If the Republicans are con- 
cerned about Thurmond's value in the State, they are overjoyed that 
he's on their side in November. They feel he will help Goldwater to 
break the Democratic stranglehold on the Southern states! Slrom 
would obviously rather switch than fight. 


A Step Bacicward? 


The State 

Of Mass. 

Needs Volpe 


Massachusetts Democrats have 
recently demonstrated the inad- 
equacies o*' democracy. In the 
September primary, the nomina- 
tion of a man who has no record 
other than a personal one of 
demagoguery, self'shness, dis- 
loyalty, hypocrisy, and deceit 
proves once again the inefficacy 
of the idea which permits the un- 
educated, the prejudiced, and the 
stupid to decide the course of 

The defeat of Gov. Peabody 
whose record of moral fortitude, 
and positive, constructive action 
fulfilling the mandate-? of the 
liberal tradition is unmatched in 
Massachusetts history, contra- 
dicts the fundamental principle 
of democracy (and of the public 
philosophy, as Wallter Lippmann 
would say) that the majority of 
the people possess the wisdom to 
make the correct political decis- 
ions. Mr. Bellotti's victory was 
half ethnological. Yet. surpris- 
ingly enough, he did carry cities 
and towns outside the metropo- 
litan area. In these places the 
decisions of those who voted for 
Bellotti could only have been de- 
termined by other superficialities. 
That is. these people were ef- 
fected by political personality 
rather than demonstrated politi- 
cal character. They care more 
how a politician says something 
rather than what he actually 
says. They are influenced by 
charges as nebulous as "irres- 
ponsibility", and are taken in by 
a man who criticizes the increas- 
ed size of the state payroll but 
who himself has doubled the size 
of his own personal staff and ac- 
cepted a $5,000 payraise. 

Unfortunately the attitudes 
implied by these realities are 
consciously accepted components 
of the American electoral tradi- 
tion of trying to pick the "best 
man" rather than the best ideas. 

Although there is a definite lack of rights for racial minority "" -" "- "--^ '— - 

groups— is the recent passage and enforcement of the Civil Rights "^"^ ^^ course it is possible for 
Bill a pancea, or even » curative measure? ^^ mass to know the "♦««"'•• 

The problem confronting the American Negro is lack of oppor- 
tunity, education, and respect. The roots of a history of such depri- 
vation lie in the bigot, and nowhere does the legislation attempt to 
cure his atUtudes. Instead, it attempts to foist upon him the prac- 
tice of ideals totally contradicting his way of thinking. The segrega- 
tionist consequently feels persecuted, wronged, but in no way con- 
verted or repentant. 

Nowhere does the legislation even covertly assert that racial 
minority groups are capable of self advancement. Rather, it seeming- 

mass to know the "man' . 
they can only know the per- 
sonality, or "image", and what 
can be deduced about the poli- 
tical character of a politician by 
the context of his speeches and 
the integrity of his record. 

Ukes Beanies; Thanks ScroUs, Keys 

Dear Editor: 

In last Tuesday's Collegian a letter to the editor from H.S. '68 
appeared. As a freshmen I would like to add my comments as to the 
wearing of beanies and "bibs". 

Personally I can see nothing wrong with them. I have met many 
kids from my dorm, major, and home area as a result of the bibs and 
I'm sui-e that many other students, both freshmen and upperclassmen 
have too. As for the beanies, they sort of set us apart as fellow fresh- 
men. When you meet someone else with a beanie you feel more con- 
fident to know that he or she is probably just as confused as you are 

All of us have had to "button " at one time or another and most 
of us have found it very amusing. Considering the hazing that goes 
on at other schools, we get off pretty light. I can't help but remem- 
ber that not many years ago, a brUliant young man from MIT 
drowned in the Cambridge reservior as a result of hazing I think we 
are very fortunate to have Scrolls and Keys at UMASS that have the 
mtelligence to think of something that is entirely safe for hazing 

The Scrolls in my dorm, Carol OMalley and Betty Butler have 
been very friendly and helpful not only to me but to all the other lost 
and confused freshmen in Hamlin. 

They have made me and. I am sure many others, feel wanted 
and welcome. They have certainly made the beginning of our four 
years at UMASS most enjoyable. Thank you. 

Roberta Chapman '68 

I.D. Insolvency 

To the Editor: 

I don't think that it is proper to start complaining on the first 
week of school, but I find myself forced to do so, for the foUowinc 
reason: *" 

Today I tried to cash a check at the Student Unions cashier's 
wmdow. It happened to be a personal check, issued by the First Na- 
tional Bank of Amherst. I have not a yet received an official Uni- 
versity ID. card, since I just entered the Grad. School. However I 
had with me A) a copy of my assistantship contract ,ssued by the 
University. B) a N.Y. State driver's license and C) an I.D card from 
City College which bears both my signature and my picture Unfor- 
tunately. due to certain "rules", I was told that I couldn't have the 
check cashed. 

Upon advice by a very pleasant young lady, I walked to the 
Graduate office and there, upon request, I was handed a white slip 
to be used as a temporary I.D. card. The answer by the cashier this 
time was: "This can admit you to the library and other events but we 
can t cash you a check with only that piece of paper." 

Would somebody hand me a dime, please. I need a cup of coffee 
... Or do I have to show to that generous person, who might hand 
me a dime, some sort of an official I.D. card? 

Georgios Piperopoulos 
Grad. Teaching Ass't 
Dept. of Sociology 

Re: Poor Miserable Freshman 

To the Editor: 

Poor, miserable Mr. Pawluk! Whoever welcomed YOU to this 
institution of higher learning should have forewarned you about all 
the chaos and red-tape" in store for you. Perhaps, then, you would 
have been spared the "waiting in line" and all the rest of the incon- 

Zir^M T'^'l ^" ^^''^^^ '° ""^""^ '^^'^ P^^ ^hree years. In 
short Mr. Pawluk, I am thoroughly disgusted that you had the 

misfortune" to stay in school so that you could pass on your ecou- 

ragmg words of welcome to those just beginning their college careers 

It seems rather strange that, as a senior, you know so little about 

our University. The dining commons isn't open for "hours, ' you know 

and the meals, so "unfit for flies" seem only to have affected your 

pleasant personality. Living at home, Mr. Pawluk, how many meals 
have you eaten at the commons? And about those stuffy 500-seat lec- 
ture halls-we don't have any this large . . . yet! So youd better 
study real hard this year and then you won't be around to suffer this 

a hi J^.^ h^^" '"'^. ^'^ '""^^^' ^^ "^^^ »^^°^ *^ave I heard such 
his shoS masculme man like you complain about a little dirt on 

stm hereT?r *" **^'^"^^ ^'- P^^^"^' ^hy in the world are you 


ly assumes that they are therein inept, and'consique'nily* ne;;^; of S'L^ph^'^* '^ ^^^ ^^^ 

eovemment D«tmn«cr. '^J^^ Editor: ^^oup of two or three. With the 

It seems to me that the instal- University boasting of enrolline 

government patronage 

Such patronage is not extended to this logical conclusion; that is. 
government sponsorship of opportunity. Instead, it forces the dissent- 
ing individual to hire, accommodate, and serve individuals against his 
will In the South, reaction against such forced liberalism has caused 
an even greater growth in the already alarming white backlash. The 
bigot's view of race inferiority has not been countermanded by bet- 
ter education or fairer voter registration. The Negro now is not only 
an imagined threat to his property, race, and daughter's chasUty, but 
he is a real and imminent danger to his job. 

A cab driver in Jersey aty was recently dismissed from the job 
he had held for twelve years to make way for the required 
number of Negro employees. Formerly a staunch democrat, he 
changed party affiliation, not to the Republicans, but to George Lin- 
coln RockweU's numerically but not ideoIogicaUy insignifigant foUow- 
ing. Workers and proprietors are following suit not orJy in the South- 
em delta, but in Northern industrial areas as well. This attitude is 
exemplified in Boston's alarming vote for Louise Day Hicks on the 
basis of her support of de facto segregation. 

Those who proclaim the advances made by the Civil Rights Bill 
should, in advocating openmindedness. take into consideration ALL 
results of it. If bigotry is to become more firmly entrenched in the 
American public as a result of forced ideals, of what long range ad- 
vantages are token economic and social advancements? 

v!L?u "^ "^ semi-circu- a rejjard number of students this 
H ^ "^^^^ ^^^ windows has yean Juith the greater numbers 
reduced, rather than increased, of ^ddents desiring to use the 

the avaUability of seating in the 
Hatch. Look at it this way: it's 
a fact which I'm sure you have 
observed yourself, that students 
are more reluctant to take seats 
at a partially. filled circular table 
than at an equally filled long 
straight table. Why this is so is 
not important for the moment. 
The net effect is that individuals 
and small groups are forced to 
occupy a booth meant for at 
least six people. This results in 
wasted seats, which other stu- 
dents are very reluctant to take. 
This was not the case with 
the small individual tables which 
were there previously. These 
small tables were just right for 
the single person, or for the 

convenient facilities offered by 

the Hatch, this is not the time 
to decrease seating space by 
catering to the very few large 
parties which may occasionally 
need an entire booth. 

R. W. Stoiy 

Hife MsLBBBtlftXBtttB (UnUti^im 

News Editor: 
Sports Editor: 
BttsiBOM Mmaukgw: 
Festore Editor: 

Scott Freedland '66 
Terry Stock '65 
MarshaU Karol '65 
Ted Weinberg '65 
Sherry Spear '67 

Entwed u Meond claM matter at th« po«t offic» at Amherst, Maaa. PrinUd tkr« 

5!, f-li. -ift<- ^ ii'*^"" ! vaaaUon or examination period, or when a holi. 
iTfrrh t 7.^ **• ^*^ Aecn>t«d for mailing under Uie auUMN^it, of £ aeTof 
March 8. 1879, aa amended by th* act of June 11. 1»S4 
^cnption prioa 14.00 ^ ^^^^ 

Big Changes For AFROTC 

SuAprises are in store for the 
U of M Air Force cadets being 
summoned to a special meeting 
Monday evening at Dickinson 

Unwilling to clarify what he 

College Town 
Service Center 




Mobil I 

Tel. ALpine 3-9127 

161 No. Pleasant Street 



means by "big changes" he is 
making in the program for AF- 
ROTC Cadets here, Cadet Col. 
Keith Ross, new commander of 
the 370th Cadet Wing, would only 
admit thai the revisions to be an- 
nounced at the meeting are ex- 

A reliaoie source has 'hinted 
thas Ross has been forced to 
make drastic revisions in the 
cadet leadership laboratory pro- 
gram, but Ross is keeping quiet 
about what is in the mill until 
Monday evening, when he will 
brief the advanced cadets. 

New commandant of AFROTC 
cadets here, Capt. Robert Gal- 
ley, has said that certain chang- 
es have become necessary as 
ramifications of the voluntary 
status the corps has assumed 


Faculty Party 
Honors Newcomers 

Newcomers to the University 
of Massachusetts faculty will be 
special guests of the University 
Women at the Annual Fall Get- 
Together Party to be held Tues- 
day, September 29, from 8 to 
^1:30 p.m. at the Student Union 

Paul Waldron and his orches- 
tra, featuring Gil Roberts, will 
provide music for dancing. Cards 
will be available for those who 
wish to play bridge. Dessert and 
coffee will be served promptly at 
9:30 p.m. 

This informal all-faculty par- 
ty is the first event of the sea- 
son and is for men, women and 

Mrs. G. Dale Sheckels, chair- 
man for this occasion, is assist- 
ed by Mrs. Harold Durgin, Mrs. 
Robert Hopkins, Mrs. Joseph 
Marcus, Miss Joyce Merriam, 
Mrs. John Noyes and Mrs. Mel- 
vin Wolf. 

First Classics Prof. 
Appointed At UMass. 

LOST— Six keys 

on a Dartmouth 

Tercentenary Key Ring. 

Please contact :>US AN BERRY 

508 Emily Dickinson 

College Shoe Repair 

New Shoes & 

Rubber Footwear 

N. Pleasant St., Amherst 

The University has a full-time 
professor of classics for the first 
time this fall. 

Dr. Richard P. Duval of Yale 
University has been named as- 
sistant professor of classics in 
the Department of Romance 
Languages. He is teaching cour- 
ses in both Latin and Greek. 

The University offers a class- 
ics major in cooperation with 
the classics departments at Am- 
herst, Smith and Mount Hol- 
>oke Colleges under the Four 
College Cooperation Program. 
During the year. Dr. Duval and 
the chairmen of the classics at 
the three colleges will map out 
the complete classics major. 

Those University students who 
have completed the intermedi- 
ate course in Latin at the Uni- 
versity will be able to take a 
number of Latin courses at the 
three colleges this year. Amherst 
college will offer courses in Ci- 
cero's Pro Caelio and Selections 
from Catullus: Composition; Ho- 
lace; and Vergil's Aeneid. Inter- 
ested students can contact Prof. 
Marshall at Amherst College for 


National SecurityAgency 

is a totally unique organization 

. . . and offers creative research opportunities in 
the art and science of sophisticated communications 

There is absolutely no other organiza- 
tion like it ... no other organization doing 
the same important work, or offering the 
same wealth of opportunity for imaginative 
thinkers in the Liberal Arts, as well as the 
Physical and Engineering Sciences. 

The National Security Agency is a major 
research arm of the Department of Defense, 
but its influence and responsibilities are far 
broader. It works closely with many indus- 
trial and research institutions; it has special 
access to scientific information at universi- 
ties and other Government laboratories; 
and it enjoys close consulting arrangements 
with scientists of commanding stature. NSA 
staff members enjoy all the benefits of Fed- 
eral employment without the requirements 
imposed by the Civil Service system. 

What does NSA do that warrants 
this unique stature? 

NSA approaches the subject of sophisti- 
cated communications from these origmal 

1 . Creatine secure communications sys- 
tems and equipments unknown anywhere 
else, and devising special refinements for 
computers & edp systems that will increase 
our handling capabilities. This means that 
Communications Engineers. Computer De- 
sign Specialists. Mathematicians, Program- 
mers, and Systems Analysts, all contribute 
to the design of antennas, transmitters, re- 
ceivers, and terminal equipment ... to ex- 
periments using new semiconductors, mag- 
netic film, superconductive devices, etc.. 
resulting in new logic circuits and memory 
units, better high-gain arrays for UHh 
radio systems, higher-capacity data han- 

. . . and 

dling terminal equipment, more 
speech band-width compression 
scores of similar auvar.ces. 

2. By the very natu.e of 'secure" com- 
munications, assuring the continuing in- 
vulnerability of U.S. communications 
through cryptologic procedures and tech- 
niques. Because cryptoiogy and its crypto- 
graphic counterpart are not taught else- 
where, mathematician^, scientists-and all 
others with appropriate intellectual curios- 
iiy-will be taught this challenging new 
discipline right at NSA. Work in this field 
may involve specially-designed computers, 
television, computer-to-computer data 
links, and edp programming. (Even music 
philosophy, or the classics may be useful 
prerequisites for cryptoiogy!) 

3 Translating written data, and presenting 
ihe crux of the material m meanmgful 
form. This is the home of the linguistics 
expert and the languages graduate enab- 
ling the talented graduate to make the 
most of his or her particular gift, and 
quickly expand familiarity with other 

tongues. . , , . 

In all that NSA does, there is seldom 
any existlnjj precedent. Only NSA pioneers 
in secure communications on this broad a 
scale, so only NSA olTers the colleRC gradu- 
ate the best chance to make Immediate use 
of his disciplined thinking . • • 'J'^hout 
years of post-graduate experience. All these 
features - together with its well-instru- 
mented laboratories, libraries, and profes- 
sional staff of specialists in amazmgh 
varied fields-provide a stimulating aca- 
demic atmosphere for individual accom- 

On-Campus Interviews 

for Mathematicians and En- 
gineers will be held later. 
Consult ypur Placement Of- 
fice for dates. 


TEST scheduled for Saturday. October 24tlvS>top ma y ^^^ ^^^, ,^ ^f,, 

".:.:*;'„/... „. y^, c n,.,..,. ,... ... .^. '«.. "■ "«* '^■"' 

nltie* now. __^_^^__^_ 

NSA IS located m expanding facilities at Fort 
George G Meade Maryland-halfway t)etween 
Washington and Baltimore It ts handy to tranv 
portation facilities, the Universit> of Maryland 
and Johns Hopkins, suburban or rural living (in 
town living, too. now that the new circumiferen 
tial highways are connpleted) and the Chesa- 

peake Bay resort region 

more complete information on 

Mount Holyoke College offers 
The Aeneid, I-VI; Cicero's Let- 
ters; Latin Composition; Auth- 
ors of the Silver Age; and Ro- 
man Comedy. Prof. Quinn at 
Mount Holyoke can be contact- 
ed for further details. 

Smith College will teach cour- 
ses on Roman Historians, espec- 
ially Livy; Catullus; Roman Ele- 
gy; and Vergil and Horace, Fur- 
ther information on these sub- 
jects is available from Prof. 

A graduate of Williahis Col- 
Irge, Dr. Duval received his 
MA. and Ph.D. degrees from 
Yale University. He has also stu- 
died at Harvard University. Dr. 
Duval has taught classics at Yale 
University since 1960. 

He is a member of the Classi- 
cal Language Association of New 
England and the American Phil- 
osophical Association. 


(CoyxX'xnued from page S) 
Brahms' Symphony No, 3, 
completed in the summer of 
1883, is one of the oldest pieces 
in the repertoire of the Chicago 
Symphony Orchestra. It was 
performed during the first sea- 
son, or. April 23. 1892. with 
Theodore Thomas conducting. 

Ravel's "Mother Goose" was 
originally five pieces for piano 
duet, composed in 1910 and 
based on children's stories by 
Ravel with the hope that he 
might entice two small friends 
to play the piano. "Sleeping 
Beauty" is a short, simple piece 
expressing nostalgia lor fairy- 
land; the model qualities sug- 
gest olden times. "Hop o' My 
Thumb" is the old story of the 
woodcutter's children who tried 
to mark their path home 
fContintied on page 8) 


U. T, Reduces 

Returning 'students have been 
pleasantly surprised by the re- 
duced prices of University The- 
atre season tickets, as well as 
the increased offerings. A season 
of ten Films has been added to 
the regular season of five plays 
providing a quality program of 
fifteen theatrical events. 

When questioned alxjut the 
reason for the lower prices for 
students, a University Theatre 
spokesman said that the prices 
have been reduced to provide a 
wider opportunity for all Univer- 
sity students to see significant 
theatre in all of its forms and 

The plays being offered this 
season include a bright comedy 
on political chicanery, "Bom 
Yesterday," Dkm BoUckraulfs 
hilarious melodrama of virtue, 
distress, poverty, motherhood, 
arson, triumph, and revenge, 
"The Streets of New York." WU- 
liam Shakespeare's "Julius Cae- 
sar," "Romulus" by Duerren- 
matt, the author of "The Visit" 
soon to be a movie, and Tennes- 
see Williams' poignant drama. 
•The Glass Menagerie." 

The films, added this season, 
include silent and sound classics, 

Season ttekets are on sale 
from Roister-Doisters on cam- 
pus and from The University 
Theatre. Rom 378 or 380 Bart- 
let t Hall, either in person or by 


S. U. To Hold Open House 

The Student Union will hold 
its annual Open House Sept. 19. 
There will be different activities 
going on in almost every room 
of the Union, 

In the Music Room from 7:30- 
9:00 p.m. there will be a Folk 
Singing Fest. All those interest- 
ed may attend and either listen 
or join in the songs. 


(Continued from page 1) 

lies and four five-story units. It 
will accommodate 1,800 stu- 

The dormitories and dining 
tominons are being constructed 
by the University oi Massachu- 
seits Building Authority at no 
cost to the taxpayer. Under the 
.Vuihuiiiy, bonds are issued, 
and the buildings are paid for 
u\ a self-iiquidating basis. 

A fourth section being added 
>o itie Justin Morrill Science 
Center is expected to be open in 
July, 1965. The $3,600,00, air- 
conditioned structure, consisting 
vJi ivvo wings, will allow present 
microbiology, geology and zoo- 
logy facilities to be greatly ex- 

January of 1965 is the antici- 
pated completion date of two 
now buildings— a three-story en- 
gineering addition to house lab- 
luaiones lor cnemicai, civd, 
eiecuical and meclianical engm- 
-cung, and an addition to the 
iood science and technology 
>uiiujng. Ine food science and 
.ccJuiolugy deparimeni, now oc- 

• tipping space in four buildings, 
will be combined as a unit upon 
( ompieiion of llie new addition 
and leiiiodeiing of the old struc- 


>iAuE aie a new administra- 

.<jii builUuig and a new football 

>iadjujn that will be ready for 

cibi" in the fall of 1965. The new 

siadium is expected to cost 

ciose lo $1 million. It will seat 

i. r ,000 persons. The old bleacher 

^.i-'Uis 111 Aiumiu field accommo- 

• idled only 7,000. 

Oilier sii uciures still in the 
. laniung stage include an addi- 
ioii to ijariicti Hall liberal arts 
ouiiding, giaduate reseach facil- 
Hies, an audition to the Mach- 
mer classroom building, and a 

• iiie aiiij building designed by 
I lie architectural firm of Eero 
oaanncn and Associates. 

The University of Massachu- 
^eits-Boston is expected to have 
an enrollment of 1,000 students 
j> tlie fall of 1965. 

The curriculum at the Univer- 
•sity has also been broadened to 
offer a greater variety of fields 
in which to study. In the two 
colleges, six schools and the de- 
i;artment of public health, un- 
dergraduates may select courses 
.a 64 major fields. 

The addition this year of two 
new programs at the graduate 
level — fine arts and statistics — 
will allow candidates for the 
master's degree to work in 45 
<iifferent departments. In addi- 
tion, graduate programs leading 
'o a mastcJr's degree in several 
fields have been established for 
tract icing journalists. 

1957 Bronze 

Contact : 

Kay DesJardins 

401 Arnold House 


Something new will be seen 
in the Hatch Saturday night. 
The booths will be moved back 
to leave room for dancing to 
the music of the John Chupas 
Trio from 8:30-11:00 p.m. and 
for those more interested in 
country and western music there 
will be square dancing on the 
South Terrace between 7:00 and 
9:00. In the ballroom for all 
will be a twist band, the Gal- 
deans, from 8-12 p.m. 

For jazz fans Tony -Rivosa 
can be heard from 8:30-10:30 in 
the Cape Cod lounge. 

For the hungry and thirsty or 
conversationally inclined, coffee 
and donuts will be served in the 
Governor's Lounge from 8:30- 
10:30 p.m. Any information con- 
cerning the Program Council 
will be answered here. 

For the active or sportsmen, 
the Games Area will have cut 
rates from 8:30 to 10:30. 

There has been a great deal 
of redecorating and the Dukes 
and Colonial Lounges will be 
open for inspection along with 
the Cape Cod Lounge, the Read- 
ing Room and the Governor's 

High School 
Debater Aided 
By UMass. 

The University of Massachu- 
seets Forensic Society is plan- 
ning to hold a High School De- 
bate and Clinic on Oct. 17 for 
over 500 high school students 
throughout the state. 

The clinic will be the first ma- 
jor event of the year. 

(Continued on page 8) 


(Continued from page 1) 
married students (1); Fraterni- 
ties (2), Sororities (2), Commut- 
ers (6), at-large '66 (1), at- 
large '68 (3). 

Elections for residential Sen- 
ators will be held in the respec- 
tice residence halls, while all 
others will be conducted in the 
lobby of the Student Union. 

George Michael, Student Sen- 
ate president, has stated that in- 
formation regarding the elec- 
tions or nomination papers may 
be obtained in both the Student 
Senate office and the RSO of- 




Sunday, Sept. 20 

Names A-L Meet 

At Student Union 

At 1 :00 p.m. 

M-Z Meet At 

S.U. 6:00 p.m. 




Cunningham's Paperbook Shop 

North Pleasant Street 

Opening •vaning* until 11:00 

Romantic Escape From Harsh Reality 











You've read about it in the papers — 
Suddenly Richard Burton in "Ham- 
let" will appear in one thousand thea- 
tres across the country simultane- 

For the first time an entire actual 
performance of an outstanding stage 
hit has been electronically recorded 
for mass distribution. Through the 
miracle of this revolutionary new 
technique you will in effect be seeing 
a "live" Broadway production in your 
own motion picture theatre. 

Now you can see Richard Burton's 
electrifying performance. The im- 
mediacy, the sense of being there, is 
unlike any experience you've had be- 

This is the theatre of the future 
taking shape before your eyes today 
... we are proud to be part of this 
historic first! 

The Management 


sents RICHARD BURTON in JOHN GiELGUD'S Production of 
HAMLET with the all-star cast of the hit Broadway play! Di- 
and ALFRED W. CROWN. Executive Producer ALEXANDER H. 



All S«att $1.49 


All Seats $2.00 


On Sale At Box-Office 


Brake & Light 

Tune-up fir 



Official Inspection Station 

48 N. Pleasont: St. 

i ^^^^ SHOES I 

A New Look in '64 

Yes, we went and spruced up the place a bit 
while you were gone this summer. Stop in 
and see how you like it. And stop in any 
time for 

for men 
and women 

(Weejuns are a way of life I) 


Photo by Bill Green 
Hardships in the Orchard Hill complex are counteracted by tranquility at the campus pond. The 
member of the class of '68 becomes acquainted with one of the infamous UMass Swans. 

Amherst Going After Transfers 

For the first time in this cen- 
tury, Amherst College is active- 
ly seeking applications for ad- 
mission from transfer students. 
Particular attention is being 
given to applicants from junior 
and community colleges. The 
administration emphasized that 
transfer students will receive 
the same consideration for fi- 
nancial aid as applicants for ad- 
mission to the freshman class 
and undergraduates already en- 
rolled here. 

Amherst accepted a class of 
300 freshmen this year and in 
addition admitted up to fifty 
sophomores or juniors from 
other institutions. Additional 
scholarship and loan funds have 
been established for this pur- 

Commenting on the College's 
new policy, Dean of Admissions 
Eugene S. Wilson said: "Junior 
colleges and community col- 
leges are graduating many able 
young people who, through no 

Zeta Nu 


Class of 


S. PUotont St. 

Open FHday Nighte Til 9 

. . . we fell, feet first, for their copy of the koys' cordovans m the 
handseum Cordo-Shell casual. 

Always identified by the signature inside 


Serving Amherst Since 1897 

fault of their own, would not 
consider entering a four-year 
college after leaving high 
school. It is our hope that we 
at Amherst can contribute to 
the education of some of these 
(lualified young men. 

"Fifty represents a tiny frac- 
tion of the graduates concerned, 
but we want to support the 
work of junior and community 
colleges which are giving so 
many boys and girls an oppor- 
tunity to show that they are 
ready for serious intellectual 


ID pictures will be taken for 
the last time Saturday morning 
from 8 to 11 a.m. If you did 
not have your picture taken one 
of the last five times why not 
get it out of the way? If you 
miss this session there could be 
a considerable delay in getting 
an ID. 

Oberlin Plans 
Small Units 
For Housing 

Oberlin, O. (I.P.)— Eight new 
small dormitory units with ca- 
pacities of from 30 to 50 stu- 
dents are being planned for 
Oberlin College. Three units will 
accommodate a total of 120 men 
and five units 200 women. As a 
result of the Ford challenge gift 
of $2,200,000, college authorities 
here believe that it will be pos- 
sible to upgrade the design and 
quality of these small housing 

Three of the women's units 
are to be used as foreign Ian- 
guag houses, with probable ca- 
pacities of 50 in the French 
house. 40 in the German and 30 
in the Spanish. The other dormi- 
tories will each house around 40 

The women's dormitories will 
have decentralized dining halls. 
This feature, and the size of the 
units, are in line with recom- 
mendations of a special faculty- 
administration-student commit- 
tee, formed late in 1962 to ad- 
vise President Robert K. Carr 
and the Oberlin trustees on lan- 
guage houses and small dormi- 
tories. Other elements favored 
by the committee will be incor- 
porated into the buildings inso- 
far as good design and econom- 
ic feasibility permit. 

President Carr said that the 
new housing will give additional 
diversity to the varied residen- 
tial system here, which has 
been one of the college's long, 
range objectives. 




— Club Notices 

The UMass Flying Chib has 
openings for several new mem- 
bers. Members of the University 
community are invited to attend 
a meeting on Wednesday, Sept. 
23, at 8 p.m. in the S. U. Room 
will be announced. 


There will be a Math Club 
picnic for all interested in 
joining on Tuesday, Sept. 22, at 
6 p.m. It will be held at Farley 
Lodge. Adrriission free. Sign up 
in the Math Office by Saturday, 
Sept. 19, if you plan to attend. 


Forestry Club Meeting Tues- 
day, Sept. 22, at 7:30 p.m. in 
Holdsworth Hall-Room 203. All 
f/eshmen are urged to attend. 
Refreshments will be served. 


(Continued from page 6) 

The society will also hold a 
college debate tournament in 
the spring. With 10 returning 
debaters, the team's outlook is 
"excellent." After compiling bet- 
ter than a 60% won-loss record 
last year, one of the best rec- 
ords in New England, the team 
hopes to further establish U- 
Mass as a debate power in the 

The society will attend tour- 
naments in New York City, Vir- 
ginia and possibly the MidWest, 
along with many tournaments 
in the New England states. 

Several novice tournaments 
are also scheduled. The topic to 
be debated is "That the U. S. 
should establish a public works 
program for the unemployed." 

This year the Society is be- 
coming a member of a national 
honorary debate society. The of- 
ficers for the year 1964-65 are: 
president, Larry Rutstein; treas- 
urer, Lee Morin; vice president, 
Mike Farrell; secretary. Sue Yo- 

Any students Interested in 
joining the team should visit the 
booth at Student Activities night 
next Tuesday or see Mr. Biddle, 
the club advisor in Bartlett 389. 
The first regular meeting will 
be held on Thursday, Sept. 24, 
at 7:0CT).m. in Bartlett 356. 


The UMass Innkeepers Club 
will hold its first meeting on 
Monday, Sept. 21, at 8 p.m. in 
Council Chambers A of the S. U. 
All Restaurant and Hotel Man- 
agement majors are invited to 


All Freshmen and Sophomores 
interested in becoming part of 
the New England Champion 
drill team of the UMass AFRO- 
TC Flying Redmen, are invited 
to attend a meeting on Tuesday. 
Sept. 22, at 216 Dickinson Hall 
at 7 p.m. Movies of the Flying 
Redmen in action will be shown. 


There will be a general meet- 
ing on Thursday, Sept. 24, at 8 
p.m. in SBA 120. Campaign or- 
ganization and constitutional 
amendments will be discussed. 


Every Thursday evening in 
the Norfolk and Plymouth 
Rooms of the S.U. at 7 p.m. any 
interested student can receive 
free Instruction or play dupli- 
cate bridge. There is only one 
qualification for those interest- 
ed-patience. All are welcome no 
matter the skill with which you 


The S. U. offers all interested 
students the opportunity of 
learning and playing chess each 
Wednesday evening at 8 p.m. In 
the Hampden room. Check the 
board for the first meeting. 


The Church under the Soviets 
—a ♦alk by Rev. Eugene Piano- 
vich, Tuesday, Sept. 22, at 6:30 
p.m. in the Council Chambers A 
of the S. U., sponsored by the 
Orthodox Club. Free refresh- 
ments. All are welcome. 


On Thursday, Sept. 24, at 8 
p.m., the Geology Club will hold 
a Social Hour in tne Morrill 
Faculty Lounge. Drs. Hayes and 
Pitrat, new members of the fac- 
ulty, will be present. Business 
and the Westmoreland, N. H., 
field trip will be discussed at 
7:30 p.m. Any budding geologist 
is invited. 

Photo Staff 
Needs You! 

Tokt o Kodak com«ro 

to copfurt ffi« funf 


(Continued from page 5) 
through the woods with bread 
crumbs only to have the birds 
eat the crumbs; there Is a lit- 
eral reference in the score to 
tliG cries of the birds. In "Lal- 
deronnette," a pentatonic scale 
throughout most of the piece 
suggests the Chinese atmos- 
phere; the story is the fairy 
tale of the "ugly one" and the 
Green Serpent. In "Beauty and 
the Beast," the conversation be- 
tween the two Is literally sug- 
gested by the music; the theme 
played by the clarinet suggests 
Beauty, and the Beast is repre- 
sented by a melody on the dou- 
ble-bassoon. The two melodies 
combine for the final section of 

the piece. The "Fairy Garden" 
is, like the opening piece, more 
nostalgia than a literal descrip< 
tion of fairyland. 

Bartok's "Miraculous Mandar- 
in" has been described by Has- 
ley Stevens in "The Life and 
Music of Dela Bartok," as a pan- 
tomime with great realism, 
vivid and harsh in both plot and 
music." After its world prem- 
iere in Cologne in 1925, it was 
banned by the Municipal Coun- 
cil because the subject was con- 
sidered objectionable, and fur- 
ther attempts at performances 
were similarly frustrated. Fin- 
ally Bartok extracted from the 
score a suite which was first 
performed by the Philharmonic 
Society of Budapest in October, 


Zoom Comtras 

No winding . . . 

fully autonuuh 

S«op In ond M« boHi modalii 
Om whh o 3 to 1 (9-27mm) 
seom l«nt and xoom flnd«r, ond 
Iho omoxing r«fl«x modol with 
Ita I to 1 xoom itns (6.5-52mni) 
pivi through-th«-ltni vkwlng, 
focuilng. ond oxpoturo control, 
•etfi Modols fMturo qvick, 
drop^ loading uting th« Kodak 
OvM t Coisottt, oloctrk-oyo 
motor, Md bwHt-tn Typo A tHof . 


Camera Shop 

'University Gentlemen 
Acquire Their Attire at Tliompson V 


Young mon't stylos 

Michael Stern's 

FROM $50 


FROM $7.95 

Dress Shirts 

Tab A Button Down 


$4 and $5 

Sports Coats 

For yoUng mon 


FROM $29.50 



FROM 75^ 

Wool Shirts 

FROM $12.95 




FROM $9.95 


FROM $1.50- 

Shirts, Shorts 


3 FOR $2.95 


Whito, Block, Bluo 
Strotch, Rogulor 

Campus Jackets 

Official "University of Massacha- 
■etts" Jacket lias maroon and wlilte 
trim and letters, reverees to poplin 
side. fl7.9ft. 



Sttvlng NampiMr* Cwnily Mm A ■•/( fw 7* ftun 

13 North Pleasont St., Amhent AL 3-2070. 




UT To Present Ten Film Series 

As part of the University The- 
ater season the Speech Depart- 
ment will present a film studies 
series. Ten distinguished films 
will be shown during the year, 

on certain Tuesday evenings at 
7:30 in Bartlett auditorium. 

Director of the series, Mr. 
Richard Stromgren of the 
Speech department faculty, an- 


S. Pleasant St. 





(2) (4) 
Lv. NORTHAMPTON (Academy of Music 12:20 x4:80 

Lv. AMHERST (Student Union) 
Ar. WORCESTER (Union Terminal) 

Lv. WORCESTER (Union Terminal) 
Ar. AMHERST (Student Union) 














Ar. NORTHAMPTON (Academy of Music) 5:00 9:10 10:40 

(2) Runs on Fri., Sat. & Sun. (4) Friday only (6) Sunday only 
(7) Runs on Sat. & Sun. x-By connection at Amherst Center 


Bus Tickets and Information 
LOBBY SHOP, Student Union BIdg., Univ. of Mass. 



Tel. 5846481 


Service on Your 
Glasses T^ut 4e Suite! 

Break your glasses? Bend the frames? 

Stop in as soon as it happens and in a matter of 

hours, we will have them fixed. 

If you don't have the prescription, save the pieces 
of the lens and we can duplicate it. 

Shatterproof Lenses 

In our own laboratory here in Amlierst 
we heat-treat lenses to make them shat- 
terproof — an extra precaution that is 
priceless to you. 

Stylish Frames 

Our changing selection of styles in eye- 
wear reflects the latest fashions, from 
leading manufacturers here and abroad. 


Sunglasses in many varieties — without 
power, or ground to your prescription; 
heat-treated ; wrap-around for men & 
women; American Optical, Ray ban. 










Fine Ey etvear 
Doesn*t Cost- 
It Pays' 



Contact Lens Fluids & Supplies 

Bik^oculort A Optical Dovicot 

Donald S. Call 


Opon Doily 9 to S:30 


56 Main St., Amherst 

AL 37002 

nounced that the first semester 
films will be classics of the si- 
lent screen The first film will 
W. Griffith's tender and tragic 
tale of a street waif In Lon- 
don's Limehouse district, with 
Lillian Gish. Richard Barthel- 
mess and Donald Crisp." It will 
be shown September 29. The 
others for first semester: THE 

r\n* 1Q. TTTC T ACT T AljrtXJ 

November 3; POTEMKIN, Nov. 
ARC, December 1. 

The second semester films 
will be documentary and experi- 
mental forms: MAN OR ARAN, 
well as drawings of MOBY 
ADVENTURE. March 16; ex- 
perimental films by Shirley 
Clarke, Hans Richter, Norman 
McLaren, Anril 6; ANIMAL 
FARM. Anriu 27. 

A subscrintion for the series 
may be purchased with Univer- 
sity Theater tickets for plays or 
as a separate series. There will 
be no sale of individual tickets 
at the door. 

Corned Beef 
On Campus 

The B'ani B'rith Hillel Foun- 
dation will begin the New Year 
with a deli-supper Sunday, Sept. 
20. at 5:30 in the S.U. ballroom. 
Corned beef, delicatessen, pota- 
to salad and other refreshments 
will be served. 

Benjamin Kadar will be guest 
speaker, followed by the Tamar 
performers of Israeli dance and 
a gala Succoth service. 

Admission will be 25 cents 
for members, $2 for non-mem- 




"B^ory thing for 
tho pipe smoker" 


N. Peasant St 


News Staff Meeting 

Tues., Sept. 22 

6:00 p.m. 
Collegian Office 

Frosh Ball 
To Feature 
Don Johnson 

The Freshmen Ball, spon- 
sored by the Revelers has been 
the first big event of the year 
which the freshmen shar as a 
class. It is the one and only op- 
portunity for a freshman boy 
to choose a date without compe- 
titon from the upperclassmen. 

The dress is semi-formal, and 
you don't want to miss Don 
Johnson and the Easy Riders 
who will provide dance music 
and entertainment all evening 

Most of your classmates have 
already purchased their tickets, 
but for those of you who have 
not, they will be on sale Sept. 
24 and 25 in the main lobby of 
the Student Union. As a special 
sales feature, some of the tick- 
ets, normally sold at $2.00 per 
couple, will be specially marked 
and awarded free. 

'64^ Graduate 
New Employee 

World Bank 

Maureen Lyons. Auburn. 
Massachusetts, has joined the 
Export-Import Bank of Washing- 
ton as an administrative aide. A 
1964 graduate of the University 
of Massachusetts, Miss Lyons is 
working in the Eastern Latin 
American Division of the Bank 
where her fluent Spanish is an 

The Export - Import Bank, a 
Government agency established 
30 years ago, has a total staff of 
300. In the last fiscal year the 
Bank authorized $17 billion in 
loans, guarantees and insurance 
to promote American exports. 

Miss Lyons attended Auburn 
High School in Auburn, Massa- 
chusetts before entering the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts. 


for part-time remunerative 


For Information, Send name 

address and class to 


Box 682 



for all occasions 


Mrs. Hughes 

AL 3-5002 

low Pricot Prompt Sorvico 

from 0«liv«ry 


M -^ 



LEDERLE . . . 

(ConHimed from Page It) 

summer was the establishment 
of a Phi BeU Kappa chapter. 

Turning to the present, L«d- 
erle announced that the basic 
operating fund for fiscal 1965 
wiU provide ^18.501.400 for var- 
ied programs, which will in- 
clude additional library funds, 
"modest salary increments" for 
faculty members, building and 
renovation funds, the establish- 
ment of a labor relations and 
research center, and a mobile 
TV facility as a laboratory 
teaching resource in secondary 

In addition, capital outlay 
funds of $10,229,000 will finance 
the construction of a liberal 
arts building, planning funds 
for a graduate research center, 
site and utility development and 
$1,000,000 for computer and ed- 
cational TV equipment. 

Lederle stated that the fiscal 
1966 budget request includes 
programs to increase the libra- 
ry to 1,000,000 volumes by 1970, 
provide funds for incerased 
graduate programs and profes- 
sional lm'.T0ven.<ent. 

As pari of a continuing effort 
to increase the quality of U- 
Mass as its size necessarily in- 
creases, the budget will also in- 
clude requests for funds to en- 
able doubling the enrollment 
during summer sessions, chang- 
ing the faculty-student ratio 
from 1-15 to 1-13, enlarging the 
research computer center, and 
creating an expanded prog^ram 
of continuing education. 

In summary. President Led- 
erle outlined the two continu- 
ing policies which have and will 
continue to govern the growth 
of the University. 

The first, he said, is "expand- 
ed enrollment to provide educa- 
tional opportunities for quali- 
fied students," but the size 
alone is not the ultimate goal. 
"We want to be the best, while 
being as big as we need to be." 
The second policy is that U- 
Mass is a state university and. 
as such, has the duty to expand 
its educational services to in- 
clude as many of the citizens of 
the Commonwealth as are cap- 
able of Uking advantage of 
such opportunities. 

After President Lederle's 
speech Secretary McCartney 
read a resolution by the Board 
of Trustees in praise of all who 
aided in the preparation of this 
. summer's successful petition for 
the establishment of a Phi Beta 
Kappa chapter at the Uraversity. 
After a brief question period 
there was a coffee hour in the 
main Business Administration 

Quarterback Duel Expected; 
Whelchel versus DeVarney 

Two of the top quarterbacks 
in New England meet head-on 
Saturday when the University 
of Massachusetts opens its 82nd 
football campaign by hosting 
Yankee Conference rival Maine 
at 1:30 p.m. at Alumni field. 

Redman qb Jerry Whelchel 
has established himself over the 
past two seasons as a do-every- 
thing performer while twice 
winning All Conference honors. 
DeVarney, a junior. Is the main 
threat to Whelchel's status as 
top YanCon qb. Maine was the 
only team to score a touchdown 
against UMass last year and It 
was DeVarney who led the 

Playing his first varsity game 
DeVarney befuddled the Red- 
men with his passing and elu- 
sive running. Dick plunged over 
from the one at 10:25 of the 
first period to put Maine ahead 
of UMass. Statistics show how 
he took UMass by surprise, 
with eight of 11 completions in 
the first period and 13 of 17 for 
the first half, which ended In a 
7-7 stalemate. 

Adjustments In the Redmen 

held DeVarney to three comple- 
tions in seven attempts in the 
second half but he was a threat 
tUl the final gun. McanwhUe. 
Whelchel bounced back after a 
shaky first half. Jerry connect- 
ed on dix straight passes In the 
final half and had several long 
runs to spark the winning 
touchdown drive. 

Whelchel went five yards for 
the winning score and kicked 
his second extra point to give 
UMass the 14-7 decision. The 
final passmg status showed De- 
Varney hitting 16 of 24 for 129 
yards. Final 1963 stats found 
DeVarney completing 55 of 101 
for 690 yards and three td's. He 
had three Intercepted and com- 
pleted 54.4*/^. Dick netted 127 
yards rushing in 67 attempts 
for a 1.9 average and scored 
three touchdowns. Whelchel's 
final stats show 53 completions 
in 87 tries for 848 yards and 9 
td's. He had five intercepted 
and completed 60.9«7r. Jerry 
rushed for 304 yards in 84 tries 
for a 3.6 average, scored 5 td's. 
kicked 34 of 36 extra points and 
intercepted three passes. 



BLUE DOLPHIN shown at 7:80 




W lBS. ur 

Drive-ln Theatre 

lUatea S ft It 
Somih DMrfWId, MsMMhMttta 

Tel. 665-9701 


certified by HI A 


CANTON Typewriter Service 

in back of Louis Foods 



* Free Parking * Free Admission 


DISCOTHEQUE s.?;r;ir., 

Feoturing MONTY & The Specialties 



Cliff Allen 

Men to 



nrou Can't Sit Down' 

It Staples 

t«rjr. papers and dais note*, photo- 
graphs, news items, themes, report*. 

it tacks 

notes to bulletin board, pennantt 
to wall, shelf paper, drawer linings. 


to menage 


agency on 

ttie University 


Coll Mon Ober 
in Gmir. ot 

it fastens 

party costun»««, i»om decorations, 
school projects, posters, stage sets. 

It's the "Tbt 50" 



If You Take An 

Interest In What 

Surrounds You 

If You Want Yours 
To Be A Vital Personality 
In A Vital Age. Then 

ACT NOW ! ! 

r«mnii« Magazines realizing the impact of the college student on the 
world tXy U abU to mSce thif following special offer to t«na-flde students 
7 the uJLwity of Masaachuaetts. Campus Magaxines is the authoru^i 

feK'^VdTp'SHfe' Sl"t^TiiU"'"r(?^'^NO^ r^cei^J'llfT>J 
??TK sSbiriDtionsto Americas most highly-regarded publications by maU- 
S^tViS,«iSif«i« reply cards that are conveniently located throughout 

You Day nothing, of course, until after you begin receiving your first 
rooies Yo^r magaiiiis will be mailed directly to your room on campus or U^ 
SS? You are urged to avail yourself of this opportumty now. since this 
sSSal offer must necessarily be for only a limited time. 

Dress the Part 

No doubt about it, the university student in this 
country has always had a style of his own ... a flah* 
in clothing that speaks for itself. From experience 
gained in many years of fitting college men, Cliff 
Allen is prepared to give you good advice and good 

Cliff Allen 

fine dofhing for men 

44 Main St AL 3-5451 

(Plenty of Parking in the Rear) 

(lacMlM 1000 ttaplM) 

' Smr epetktt pm. Refills 
„ m/etymh*^. Vteie in U.SA. 
At eey staSonenr. vartety. book storel 






Box 682 





Welcome, Students 


frr in the University to Amherst Center 

and Return 

Sponsored by Local lAerchants through the 
Amherst Chamber of Commerce 

Fridays and Saturdays 


Bus Leaves Amherst Center BUS LEAVES FARVIEW WAY 

15 minutes before & after the hour on the hour and half-hour 

Bus will stop to pick up passengers on way to Center ONLY at 

1. Women's Physical Education Building 

2. Stop light opposite Women's Dorms 

3. Student Union 

4. Hills House 

5. Van Meter House ^ 

Bus will discharge passengers going to the Center ONLY 

1. Opposite the Post Office 

2. At the regular bus stop, corner of Amity and North Pleasant Sts. 
Bus will not run on University holidays or during exam periods. 


Amherst Chamber of Commerce 



Redmen Roundup 

by Marshall Korol 
Sports iditor 

A Saturday afternoon in 
autumn is indicative of the high- 
est form of excitement on the 
university campus. The scholar 
ethletes representing their re- 
spective schools meet in physical 
combat on the gridiron, releasing 
the pent up emotions and inner 
frustrations so often accumulat- 
ed in the classroom. Recogn.'zing 
the exigencies of the husky stu- 

a lackadaisical offensive thrust. 
Two mainstays of the forward 
wall, Paul Graham and Bob Te- 
doldi are gone, and it is yet un- 
known whether their replace- 
ments can emulate those former 
stars. The new substitution rule 
has caused a recrudescence of 
the platoon system which reign 
Inquires good depth. Last year's 
.squad was formidable due to its 

ed an athletic program which 
has slowly matriculated to one 
of the foremost in the nation. 
The University of Massachusetts 
has more than doubled its enroll- 
ment within the past five years, 
nnd with this augmentation of 
population has come an academ- 
ic and athletic upheaval. In no 
area is there a self complacent 
situation, for only the best is 

Tomorrow afternoon brings 
the 1964 "fighting Redmen" into 
the limelight. Coach Fusia and 
his staff have spent months in 
preparation for this contest and 
the others that follow; however, 
all the expectations and anxieties 
of a successful campaign will be 
revealed to the fans when the 
Fusiamen meet the Black Bears 
from Orono. When one scans 
the schedule and notes Boston 
University, Harvard, Buffalo and 
Holy Cross, Maine may seem in- 
significant. The truth of the mat- 
ter is that many question marks 
and enigmatic situations may be 
clarified in a game which brings 
together these two determined 
squads. A year ago Maine, led by 
her able quarterback, Devarney, 
scored the first and only touch- 
down of the '63 campaign against 
UMass. The Redmen offense 
sputtered badly before eking out 
a 14-7 victory. Only a stalwart 
defense saved the University in 
its first two appearances, due to 
the mistakes and frustrations of 

although 'oasically made up of 
\(tcrans. must prove itself under 
iho duress of free substitution. 
In the past Jerry Welchel has 
• iroved to excel in roll out plays, 
options, etc . but has basically 
relied upon a ground attack hop- 
inc to wear down the opposition 
through a process of attrition. 
This year Coach Fusia claims 
that Welchel has gained confid- 
ence in his throwing arm as well 
as in his able receivers. Morin 
and Meers. Should offensive ex- 
pectations be fulfilled. Welchel 
cfuld be listed along with Roger 
Stauback and Archie Roberts. In 
many resports the Black Bears 
will prove to be formidable op- 
ponents. While UMass has a hie: 
edge in weight and an intrinsic 
nmount of power, Maine posses- 
ses good speed and aggressive- 
ness, along with their experienced 
quarterback, Devarney. The team 
that comes up on top should go 
all the way in the Yankee Con- 
ff-rence. Since Maine has a less 
.iwcsome schedule, she will make 
every effort and exhaust her en- 
ergies to defeat the defending 
New England Champions. UMass 
must win her conference games 
by sizeable margins in order to 
defend her title, since Boston 
College is on the upsurge and 
maintaining high expectations. 

The first game is certainly nor 
the last, but it is of prime im- 
I)ortance to a team hopeful of 
national recognition. 

Pistol Team 



Seventh ranked in the nation 
last year, the Redmen Varsity 
Pistol Team inaugurate practice 
with a general meeting of return- 
ing lettermen and new candidates 
bn Tuesday September 22nd at 
3:30 p.m. in the range at Dickin- 
son Hall. Headed by All Ameri- 
can and Team Captain Dan Sul- 
livan the predominanly Junior 
Squad will be faced with a heavy 
schedule in the newly formed 
North East Intercollegiate Pistol 
Conference. The other member 
teams of the Conference includ- 
ing Coast Guard. MIT, Brown, 
Kings Point ^'^illanova. Rutgers 
and Penn Mi.itary College. 


Alumni face varsity soccer 
team Salurda\ at 11 a.m. on 
lower athletic field. Former 
UMass soccer greats, ^uch ;is 
Charlie Nidzwicki and Dick Ri'- 
l)ria will lead the alumni. 

Intramural director Ch(M Glafl- 
chuck requests the presence of 
all dormitory athletic chairmen 
ill Boyden Building Rm 251 t.n 
.Sept 22 at 7 p.m. 


Harvard game football tickets 
are on sale in Room 212, Frank 
L. Boyden Building. Ticket hours 
are 9:00 a.m. to 12 Noon and 1 
to 4 p.m. Monday through Fri- 
day: 10:00 a.m. to 2 p.m on Sat- 
urday. September 19 Students 
are limited to ONE TICKET at 
the special $2.00 rate and must 
show I.D. card when making 
thefr purchase Additional tick- 
ets are $4.00 


is the giant 

for your cleaning 


at the lowest 
possible prices 



colleqian spoRts 




Defend N.E. Crown 

Redmen Meet Maine Bears 

The University of Massachu- 
setts, defending Yankee Confer- 
ence champions, opens its 82nd 
intercollegiate football season 
Saturday afternoon by hosting 
University of Maine at 1:30 p.m. 
on Alumni Field. 

The Maine Black Bears, pre- 
season choice as team most like- 
ly to overtake the Redmen in the 
race for the "Beanpot," have a 
veteran squad with a nucleus of 
16 lettermen. Maine has a strong 
offense led by tricky junior quar- 
terback Dick DeVarney, who 
blitzed UMass with 16 comple- 
tions in 24 tries last fall. He is 
backed by junior letterman Carl 
Merrill. Halfback strength rests 
with lettermen Mike Haley, who 
rushed for 392 yards and eight 
td's in 1963, Ron Lanza, who 
averaged a whopping 9 yards per 
carry, and Brent Keene, who net- 
ted 305 yards or 5 yards per 
carry. Bill Perkins and Bob Hurd 
are fullback lettermen. 

Up front the rugged Bears 
have all lettermen— Ed Sheery 
and Dave Hamum at the ends, 
huge Ernie Smith (6'4", 246) and 
Charlie Harlow at tackles, Floyd 

Horn and Walt Hirst at guards 
and Reg Clark at center. 

Massachusetts is also starting 
a veteran team of 10 lettermen. 
Coach Vic Fusia has his starting 
backfield intact from 1963 with 
Jerry Whelchel at qb. Bob Ellis 
and Ken Palm at halfbacks, and 
Mike Ross at fullback. The line 
has Bob Meers and Milt Morin at 
ends, Bob Burke and Dick Kehoe 
at tackles, Peter Pietz and Larry 
Spidle at guards and Bernie Dal- 
las at center. Kehoe and Spidle 
are the only two new startei-s. 

Fusia plans to use two complete 
units, offensively and defensively, 
as much as possible. The second 
unit is composed of quarterback 
Jack Schroeder, halfbacks Phil 
DeRose and Leo Biron, fullback 
Dave Kelley. ends Dick Bour- 
delais, Rog DeMinico and John 
Hudson, tackles Don Hagberg and 
Bill Connor, guards Bob Gogick 
and Bob Santucci and center 
Charlie Scialdone. 

The Redmen are putting their 
9-game unbeaten streak on the 
line against Maine. Coach Hal 
Westerman's club scored the only 

touchdown last fall against 
UMass when the final 14-7 out- 
come was as close as the score 
indicates. Since then UMass has 
a streak of 35 periods or 529 min- 
utes and 35 seconds without al- 
lowing a touchdown. 

With both teams veteran- 
laden, backed by outstanding of- 
fensive and defensive records 
from last fall, knowing the win- 
ner takes a giant stride toward 
the Yankee Conference champ- 
ionship — Saturday's game should 
be one of the top attractions on 
the New England football calen- 

The UMass-Maine series has 
been a close and exciting affair 
since its resumption in 1958. The 
Redmen lead the series with 6 
wins against three losses and one 
tie. Past scores indicate the in- 
tenseness of the series. In 1958 
Main won, 19-6, UMass followed 
with 21-16 and 21-13 wins in '59 
and '60. Westerman toped Fusia, 
10-7, in the Conference title game 
in the mud and snow in 1961. But 
Fusia retailiated with 10-0 and 
j.4-7 wins the past two seasons. 

LARRY SPIDLE (guard) and DICK KEHOE (tackle) make 
their first start for Redmen versus Maine. 

Lederle Enlightens Faculty 

(Continued from page 1) 
"M've-sity of Massachusetts- 
Boston and outlined plans 'or 
o'T'ani7ation of the new branch 
under the leadership of a four 
man task force. 

SCHOOL, "We intend that the 
University of Massachusetts in 
Uoston will reflect the excel- 
lence in faculty, in student body, 
and in curriculum which char- 

acterize our university in Am- 
herst," and described the intend 
ed UMassBoston as "a sincere 
and honest attempt to provide 
needed high quality educational 
opportunities for the mounting 
number of able graduating high 
school seniors who seek a col- 
1< ue education." 

Another milestone which the 
University achieved over the 
(C('Ht tuned ok< Pugc J'h 




Amherst Tower 

* 99 Varieties Pizza 

it Assorted Dishes 

ir Submarine and Delicatessen Style Sandwiches 

it Homemade K.uffins 

ir Breakfast Specials 

it Sundaes and Beverages 

• Eat In 

• Take Out 

* Fast Service 

ic Ample Parking 

* Open 9:30 A.M. to 1 A.M. 

it Friday and Saturday until 2 A.M. 


11 East Pleasant St. 

Dial 256-6667 or 253-7100 








UM- Boston 

Cadigan To Direct Planning 

Donald W. Cadigan, associate 
dean of admissions at the Uni- 
versity, has been named director 
of planning for the University of 

The new position follows his 
appointment early in July to a 
four-man "task force" charged 
with identifying problems in- 
volved in establishing the Boston 
area operation. 

As planning director, Cadigan 
will coordinate the initial phases 

UM President 
To Present 
Teacher Award 

This Thursday's opening con- 
vocation will be the occasion for 
the third presentation of the 
U M c s s Outstanding Teacher 

President John W. Lederle 
will preside over the convocation, 
scheduled for 11:15 a.m. in the 
Student Union ballroom, and will 
present the award to a faculty 
member selected for the honor 
by a faculty committee. 

The special teaching award, 
presented last year to Prof. 
George R. Richason, Jr., of the 
chemistry department, was a 
centennial - year gift to UMass 
from Dr. Clifford B. and the late 
Dr. Kathryn T. Cherry, husband- 
and-wife physicians from Califor- 

The Cherrys, both active in 
West Coast education, have had 
no formal ties with the Univer- 
sity. They realized, however, the 
need for recognition of outstand- 
ing teaching, especially at state 
universities where funds for 
awards are usually scarcer than 
at privately endowed schools. 

The Cherrys grew to know 
UMass through Miss Victoria 
Schuck, a University trustee and 
professor of political science at 
Mount HoJyoke College. 

Main speaker on Thursday 
morning will be University Pro- 
vost Oswald Tippo. He will talk 
about his role as chief academic 
officer at the University. 

Marshfield senior George T. 
Michael, president of the student 
senate, will welcome students at- 
tending the convocation and will 
introduce student leaders to the 

of UMass-Boston. The new 
school is scheduled to open in 
September, 1965, with an enroll- 
ment of 1,000. One of the first 
tasks will be to find a site — tem- 
porary or permanent — for the 

Cadigan heads a task force 
group, including University 
Treasurer Kenneth W. Johnson 
and physical plant director Har- 
ry Hugill, now considering sites 
for UMass-Boston. According to 
Cadigan, 30 possible locations in 
the metropolitan Boston area 
have already been suggested. 
"Every proposed location will be 
visited and studied by the com- 
mittee," Cadigan stated, "and 
will be considered further by 
the President and Board of Trus- 

The newly appointed plan- 
ning director has been a member 
of the UMass staff since 1945, 
and is an experiened administra- 

(Continued on page 2J 

JOURNALISM 55 and 95 

Four Freshmen 
To Appear In 
Curry Hicks 

The Four Freshmen, known 
from the Hollywood Bowl to 
New York's Carnegie Hall for 
their unique combination of vo- 
cal and instrumental talents, will 
invade the campus on Sunday, 
Sept. 27, for a 2 p.m. concert in 
Curry Hicks Gymnasium. 

In their personal appearances, 
the Four Freshmen add versa- 
tility and a relaxed, casual brand 
of humor to musical skill and 
artistic integrity. 

Bob Flanigan, Bill Comstock, 
Ross Barbour, and Ken Albers 
are the men behind the Four 
Freshmen sound. All are musi- 
cians as well as singers — and, 
above all, swingers. 

In addition to concert appear- 
ances and recording dates for 
Capitol Records, the Freshmen 
have played such top nightclubs 
as the Crescendo in Holly-wood 
and Birdland in New York. 

They have also appeared at 
both the Playboy and Newport 
jazz festivals. In 1959, the group 
joined Stan Kenton and singer 
June Christy <". cmss-country 
tour that attracted jazz fans 
from coast to coast. 

The concert is open to the pub- 
lic, and tickets may be purchased 
at the Student Union box office. 

Assistant To Secretary 
Confirmed By Trustees 

Alan R. Miller, a newspaper- 
man for 12 years, has been ap- 
pointed staff assistant to the 
Secretary of the University. 

Miller's appointment was con- 
firmed formally by the Board of 
Trustees Sept. 9, and he as- 
sumed his duties Sept. 14. 

Miller, 35, was a civilian mem- 
ber of the Stars and Stripes, 
Darmstadt, Germany, a 160,000- 
circulation daily newspaper serv- 
ing U.S. Forces and civilians 
throughout Europe. During his 
European travels, from March 
1955 to April 1964, he covered 
such events as the Berlin Crisis, 
troop movements, and President 
Kennedy's historic visit to Ger- 
many. He also wrote feature 

Student-Residence Plan 
Begins In Webster Dorm 

Luther Allen Speaks On Viet Nam 


Despite structural inconven- 
iences, Noah Webster Dormitory 
initiated the residence student 
plan with its first student-facul- 
ty gathering last Sunday. 

Professor Luther Allen, well- 
known expert on Vietnamese af- 
fairs, spoke to a crowded, but 
attentive, audience in Webster's 
fifth floor lounge. He based his 
talk on the question, "Does the 
United States have the intelli- 
gence and knowledge to deal 
with the Viet Nam Problem"? 

Allen stated that he believed 
one of the reasons for U.S. fail- 
ure could be our inability to 
"control intervention in foreign 

An on the spot observer of the 
Vietnamese political scene, he 
described Viet Nam as primarily 
a political battle in which the 

Photo by Bill Oreen 
Sporting a "new look," the Redmen Marching Band made lt« 
flrtt appearance at Saturday's football game. 

articles and book reviews. 

He served as special overseas 
correspondent for the Spring- 
field Union, while in Europe. 
Upon returning to the U. S. in 
May. 1964. Miller joined the 
Union's editorial staff and was 
employed there until his ap- 
pointment to the University. 

A 1952 graduate of Boston 
University's School of Public 
Communications, Miller became 
editor and then pubhsher of the 
Amherst Journal, a weekly news- 
paper that later merged with the 
Amherst Record to become the 
Amherst Journal Record. He 
left the weekly in March 1955 
to join the Stars and Stripes 

Motor Vehicle 

Those students who have un- 
authorized motor vehicles on 
campus must return theT* home 

Colonel Marchant reminds 
these students that the one 
week "grace period" as defined in 
paragraph two of The Adminis- 
trative Code of the Student Mo- 
tor Vehicle Regulations ends this 

Marchant also explained that 
there has been some difficulty 
with students claiming to be 
commuters in order to register 
their motor vehicles. Students 
must take any problem regard- 
ing residence listings to the 
Dean's Office. 

Viet Cong are trying to pur- 
suade the South Vietnamese peo- 
ple to give up the battle and sub- 
mit to a neutral state. 

Mr. Allen called the Dai Viet 
party "the most inportant poli- 
tical element in the country." 

A little over a year ago, Allen 
pointed up to United States of- 
ficials the need of giving more 
power to the Dai Viet party. 
This advice has gone unheeded. 

He contends that the latest 
demon strations stem from 
Khanh's lack of "a solid political 

Stressing the complexity of the 
situation, he noted the awesome 
possibility of military escalation 
and the lack of knowledge on 
the part of a good many Viet- 
namese people as to what con- 
stitutes a life under Communism 
and who tends to support the 
Viet Cong. 

Chicago Symphony 

Concert Season To Open 

The University of Massachu- 
setts Concert Association has 
completed arrangements for the 
1964-1965 concert series for this 

The first concert, to be pre- 
sented on Wednesday, Septem- 
ber 30th at the Cage, will be the 

The Concert Association is 
composed of students who enjoy 
music and are interested in 
bringing celebrated musicians to 
campus. The group selects the 
programs for the followmg year 
and takes care of all the prepar- 
ations for the concerts. 

Again this year, the Concert 
Association needs additional 
members to help with the 1965 
1966 series and with ushering, 
technical work such as lig^■.ing 
and seating, programs and pub- 

There will be a meeting of the 
Concert Association tonight at 
7:00 o'clock in the Nantucket 
Room of the Student Union. It 
is hoped that all interested stu- 
dents will attend. 



Chicago Symphony under 
direction of Jean Martinon. 

Other programs will feature 
Leon Fleisher, pianist, Leonard 
Rose, cellist, The New York 
Chamber Soloists. The Julliard 
Quartet, as well as several other 

A.P.O. To Hold 
Foreign Students 

The brothers of Alpha Phi 
Omega ser\ice fraternity will 
hold heir second annual Foreign 
Students Convocation on Wed- 
nesday, September 23. at 8 p.m. 
In the Middlesex Room of the 
Student Union. 

Guest speakers will include 
Dean of Students William Field, 
Dean of Women Helen Curtis. 
Mrs. Evelyn Russell foreign 
student coordinator on campus, 
(Continued on pag« i) 

ALSAC Drive 
To Fight 

The annual Aiding Leukemia — 
Stricken American Children 
(ALSAC) drive will be held ac- 
ross the nation to solicit funds 
for the Danny Thomas-St. Jude 
Research Hospital on Sunday. 
Oct. 11. 

At this hospital, a war against 
one of the biggest killers of chil- 
dren is being waged by a staff 
supported solely by public con- 

Considerable advancement has 
been made b> these dedicated 
people, but so much more has to 
be done before a complete cure 
is found. 

Help is needed in the war 
against Leukemia! By working 
for just a few hours in the 
ALSAC drive in Amherst on 
Sun, Oct. 11. each student can 
add several years to the life of 
a child stricken with Leukemia. 

Please contact Chuck Hamlin, 
449 Gorham House. 

Htm.* Ill I — ii«i . » 




Meeting of the University Fire 
Department. Thurs., 7 p.m. in the 
Hampden room of the S.U. All 
interested persons are invited. 


The Univ. Band needs several 
"props" extras for next Satur- 
day's show. No experience m- 
quired. Involves rehearsal Thurs. 
and Fri., at 4:40 p.m. Free trans- 
portation and admission to Har- 
vard game. All interested contact 

Cadigan . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
tor. Admissions officer for the 
temporary Fort Devens branch 
of the University that operated 
following World War II, Cadi- 
gan is a former executive direc- 
tor of the Massachusetts Board 
of Regional Community Colleges. 
He is a colonel in the US. Air 
Force Reserves. 

Dr. William F. Field, dean of 
students, will chair a committee 
to plan the establishment of nec- 
essary student services. 

Applications from college and 
university professors interested 
in teaching at UMass-Boston are 
already being received. The Uni- 
versity will conduct a nation- 
wide search to find a chief aca- 
demic officer for UMass-Boston. 

A.P.O. . 

(Continued from page 1) 
and Jack Welles, director oi 

A question and answer period 
will take place during wlUch the 
students may ask questions of 
these speakers. 

The Convocation will then be 
adjourned to the Berkshire- 
Barnstable rooms for refresh- 

it Staples 

term papers and class notes, photo- 
graphs, news items, themes, reports. 

it taclis 

notes to bulletin board, pennants 
to wall, shelf paper, drawer linings. 

it fastens 

party costumes, prom decorations, 
school projects, posters, stage sets. 

it's tJie "Tot 50" 



(lAcHitfinf 1000 stapitt) 

Urgtr tilt CUB Ottk Staptar 

only I1.4t 

No bigi«r than a pack of gum. Rtf ills 
tvaiiabi* •v«rywh«rf. Made in U.8.A 
At any st«tion«ry, variety, book ttoral 



Bemle Pitkin, 219 Thatcher or 
Music dept. 


Important Women's Interdorm 
Council meeting-'niurs., Sept. 24, 
at 11:30 a.m. in Van Meter Cen- 


All RSO Treasurers who have 
not as of this date met with the 
new RSO Business Manager are 
invited to attend a general in- 
troductory meeting at 11:15 a.m., 
Oct. 1, in the Commonwealth 
room of the S.U. Standard finan- 
cial procedures will be discussed 
and questions will be entertained. 

Meeting of all members on 
Thursday, Sept. 24. in the Nan- 
tucket room at 7 p.m. Very im- 


Every Tuesday evening for six 
weeks beginning Sept. 22, the 
State Division of Motor Vehicles 
will present instruction on boats, 
their maintenance, and safety on 
the water ways. Classes will be 
held free of charge for any inter- 
ested students in the Student 
Union. Check the daily spaghetti 

board for the room and time. Re- 
member Tuesday, Sept. 24. 

On Tuesday, Sept. 22, at 6:45 
p.m. the S.U. Program Council 
will hold a general meeting for all 
interested students. At this time 
the various committees and activ- 
ities available to students will be 
explained. The meeting will be 
short so that all freshmen girls 
can make their curfews. However, 
ask your housemothers for spe- 
cial permission in event of delay. 
Hope to see you all there. It's the 
Governor's Lounge, 6:45 p.m., 
Tues., Sept. 22. 

There will be a meeting for all 
sisters Tues., Sept. 22, at 6:30 in 
Council Chambers B. Executive 
meeting at 6 p.m. 

A.P.O.-G.S.S. Text Book ex- 
4 p.m.; Saturday 10 a.m.-12:30 
change open Sept. 14-23. Hours 
Monday through Friday-lO a.m- 
n m. in the Middlesex room of the 
S.U. Earn more on sales. Save 
more on purchases. Payments of 
sold books begin on Thursday, 
Sept. 17. 

(Continued on page S) 





Lv. NORTHAMPTON (Academy of Music 12:20 


Lv. AMHERST (Student Union) 
Ar. WORCESTER (Union Terminal) 

Lv. WORCESTER (Union Terminal) 
Ar. AMHERST (Student Union) 














Ar. NORTHAMPTON (Academy of Moalo) 6:00 9:10 10:40 

(2) Runs on Fri., Sat. & Sun. (4) Friday only (6) Sunday only 
(7) Runs on Sat. & Sun. x-By connection at Amherst Center 


Bvt Ticfcefs and InformtMtion 
LOBBY SHOP, Stud«nf Union BIdg., Univ. of Mom. 



Tel. 584-6481 


Ik dmiA Carlos^! 


Special benefit concert for Springfield Symphony 

Sponsored by Del Padre Music Shop! 

Friday Evening. Ocfober 9. 1964. 8:00 P.M. 

John M. Greene Hall. Smith College. Northampton 

Tickets: $2.00 3.00 fStudenfs $I.SOi 

Del Padre Music Shops in Springfield. Holyoke and Northampfon. 

also Mysic in the Round or Symphony Office, 49 Chtsfnut St, 

Tel. RE 9 4728 

— Club Notices — 


The first meeting of the 
UMass Dames Club will be held 
on Sept. 24, at 8:15 p.m. in the 
Farley 4-H building. Mrs. Jar- 
vesoo from the Home Ec. Dept. 
will speak on interior decorat- 
ing. All student wives are cor- 
dially invited. 

The Orthodox Club will hold 
a meeting in the Council Cham- 
bers A of the S.U. on Tuesday, 
Sept. 22, at firOO nm Rev. Eu- 
gene Pianovich, a Russian Orth- 
odox priest will speak on "The 
Church Under the Soviets." All 
are welcome. Refreshments will 
follow in the Governor's Lounge. 


Outing Club meeting for new 
members. Middlesex room of the 
S.U., Sept. 24. at 8 p.m. 

Meeting at 6:30 p.m. on Wed- 
nesday, Sept. 23 in the S.U. Ball- 
room. All are invited, especially 

freshmen girls. Come in for 
an hour or stay until 10 p.m.. 

Musiness meeting Wed., Sept. 
23. at 7:30 p.m. in the Plymouth 
room of the Student Union. 

Meeting Thursday, 6:30 p.m. 
in the Hampden room of the 
S U. All liberal students are in- 

Meeting Wed. Sept. 23, at 8 
p.m. in the Norfolk room of the 
S.U. All interested are invited 
to attend. 


The first meeting of the 
UMass Forensic Society will take 
place on Thurs. Sept. 24. at 7:30 
p.m. in Bartlett 356. All interest- 
ed are invited. 


There will be a Kumsitz at 8 
p.m. on Wednesday in the Essex 
room of the S.U. Refreshments, 
films, and dancing. All are wel- 


Classic poplin raincoat: 

65% "Dacron"* polyester, 35% cotton 

SWp-on moccasins: uppers of 
"Corfam"* poromeric 

Tapered stretch slacks: "Dacron" polyester, 
worsted, "Lycra"* spandex 


Natural-shoulder blazer: 

70% "Orion"* acrylic. 30% wool 

SiiipiJ Oxford button-down: 

65% "Dacron" polyester, 35% cotton 

Brushed, crew -neck sweater: 
100% "Orion" acrylic 

Button down plaid sport shirt; 

65% "Dacron" polyester, 35% cotton 

3-button suit with vest: 

55% "Dacron" polyester, 45% worsted 

Zip front ski parka with hood: 
100% Du Pont nylon 



stuck . 


"Long Life" 
Mylar 'Reinforced 
loose leaf 
ring book sheets 

"Long .Ufe.l.reinforced ring book, 
sheets are heavyweight, smooth 
surface paper. You can write on 
both sides without any "show 




Here are some of the clothes that rate with college 
men this fall. We know. Because we asked them. 
Campus leaders from all parts of the country gave us 
the word at the 3rd Annual Du Pont College Career 
Fashion Conference. 

These clothes have more than great style. They also 
have the built-in neatness of Du Pont fibers. They'll 

stay in great shape through lots of hard wear And 
easy care will keep them in great shape. 

All the big styles come with the extras of Du Pont 
fibers. Just make sure the label says "Dacron" 
"Orion", "Lycra", "Antron"* nylon, Du Pont nylon 
. . and, m shoes, new "Corfam". Stop and see your 



H pot j ASK for MR175-CM College Ruled and 
\A/" >.jjt / " JVIR175P Unruled 








vtt mm m 


come and brine a friend. 

Ail freshmen and .sophomores 
interested in becoming part of 
the New England champion drill 
team, the UMass AFROTC Fly- 
ing Redmen, are invited to at- 
tend a meeting on Tues. Sept. 
22 at 216 Dickinson Hall at 7 
p.m. Movies of the Flying Red- 
mon ill action will be shown. 


General meeting Thursday, 
Sept. 24 at S p.m. in SBA 120. 
Campaign organization and con- 
stitutional amnu.A.dments will be 


On Thurs.. Sept. 24 at 8 p.m. 
the Geology Club will hold a 
Social Hour in the Morrill Fac- 
ulty Lounge. Drs. Hayes and Pit- 
rat, new members of the faculty, 
will be present. Business and the 
Westmoreland. N.H.. field trip 
will be discussed at 7:30 p.m. 
Any budding geologist is iiivited. 


Meeting Tuesday, Sept. 22 at 
7:30 p.m in Holdsworth Hall- 
room 203. All freshmen men are 
urged to attend. Refreshments 
will be served. 


The UMass Flying Club has 
openings for several new mem- 
bers. Members of the University 
community are invited to attend 
meeting on Wed., Sept. 23, at 8 
p.m. in the S.U. Room will be 


On Saturday. Sept. 26. the 
Newman Center Club will spon- 
sor round trip bus service to the 
Harvard-UMass football game ir 
Cambridge Busses will leave 
from the Newman Center at 
11 :30 Saturday morning and will 
arrive in good time for the game. 

The return trip to Amherst 
will begin immediately after the 
game. Newman Club members 
will be charged $2.75 and non- 
members $3.30. 

Lost & Found 

LOST: Green tweed Chester- 
field coat in the Hatch. Contact 
Joyce Hovvland. 222 Brooks. Re- 


(Continued from page 2) 

All men interested in crew this 
year contact Bob Ford in 314 
Baker. No previous rowing ex- 
perience needed. 

Again this year, a series of 
French films with English sub- 
titles will be available to the pur- 
chasers of a series ticket. The 
films include a comedy, an intri- 
gue, and one classic. They will 
be shown in Bartlett Aud. at 7:45 
p.m. Tickets will be on sale from 
11:00-1 and 4-5 p.m. daily from 
Sept. 16-26 in the ticket window 
at the S.U. Price: $3.75. 

Starting Tuesday Sept. 22 the 
W.A.A. Tennis Club meets Tues- 
days and Thursdays from 4:30-6 
p.m. Intermediate and advanced 
players — come and play. Practice 
for matches and for Intercol- 
legiate Tournament in Forest 
Hills, N.Y. Beginners and those 
who have conflicts may contact 
Shirley Lord at Arnold or Miss 
Rupp at W.P.E. In case of rain, 
meet in gym. 


Meeting on Wed.. Sept. 23 at 
1:30 p.m. in the Music room of 
the S.U. All invited. Bring instru- 

Concert Association meeting on 
Tues. Sept. 22. in the Hampden 
room at 7 p.m. All interested are 



COLLEGIAN Editorial Page 

A Question of Judgement 

As of 12:01 a.m. yesterday, a large number of freshmen males 
were put in the precarious position of being able to ruin their college 

This situation was created by a new I.F.C. tushing policy which 
allows pledging to take place after one day of fraternity round- 

Hopefully no freshman rushed into a situation he will later re- 
Tet nor an^' house endan^'ered the stature of thpir brotherhood by 
pledging someone on a brief first impression. 

Both parties should examine each other closely with the realiza- 
tion that fraternity is a bargain for four years, and thus be careful 
to ensure mutual compatability before pledging. 

Such knowledge cannot be gained in a ten minute visit, nor for 
that matter, in a one week period. How can a freshmar who can bare- 
ly find ills way to class find the right fraternity? — Obviously he 
can't. He should be allowed time to orient himself to the university, 
then to find out if he wants or needs fraternity, and finally to decide 
which fraternity is right for him. 

With a rushing and pledging policy as premature as this year's, 
the freshman stands to be hurt most by a lack of discretion, while the 
individual house, the fraternity system and the University will all feel 
repercussions of what can only be termed poor judgment. 

There can be but one redeeming factor: the use of caution and 
discretion by all concerned. Let us hope hey are responsible enough 
to be careful. 

Scott Freedland 
Dan Glosband 

Heatless Studying Unbearable 

Dear Editor, 

As a resident of the new Orchard Hill dormitories, I am eagerly 
looking foi-ward to the time when construction will be complete. The 
individual rooms are modern, and are the epitome of ideal college 
living. I did not mind paying an extra $50 a semester for such a com- 
fortable setting with spackjus study rooms and modern conveniences. 

However, I do mind paying $150 a semester for a seventh floor 
room whichlhaveto reach by climbing six flights of stairs. In addi- 
tion to no elevators, the study rooms are non-existent. Freshmen 
girls %\ith an 8:00 curfew have nowhere to study but their rooms. 
Although the University has provided blankets, the lack of heat 
makes studying in our rooms unbearable. (Unless I wish to catch 
pneumonia). If I want to take a shower, wash my hair, or do my 
laundry, I have to spend an ENTIRE evening in Van Metei*. Since all 
of the Orchard Dorm girls are forced to use this method. Van Meter 
is finding their dorm overcrowded. Since we are limited to 200 watts 
of electricity to a room, I must also suffer the possible consequences 
of going blind. The absence of telephones is a small thing- but doing 
without an intercom is difficult for the poor girls on office duty who 
may have to climb to the 7th floor to get you if you have a caller. No 
curtains may be fun for the boys who use their binoculars to observe 
the girls in opposite dorms, but I can't experience the same ecstacy 
over such conditions. The dirt and dust, to say nothing of the danger 
of climbing over trenches to reach Orchard Dorm D is annoying. 

Yet all this could be bearable. We are doing our best to under- 
stand the situation. However, I do feel that those brave and cheerful 
occupants of the Orchard Hill Complex should receive some compen- 
sation for their willingness to put up with the existing conditions. I 
think it is only fair that this University should refund a portion of the 
rent paid for the first semester, in consideration of the rigors under- 
gone m these first few hectic weeks. Perhaps then we might find it 
possible to be a little happier over our plight. 


Vicki Brydon '67 

Re: Orchard Fruitflies 

Dear Classified Ed Editor (or anyone else, as far as we are con- 

The residents of Orchard "D" wish to sell to the Zoology Dept. 
or to any interested Entomology majors an unlimited supply of Dro- 
sophila, commonly known as fruitflies. 

This breed is of an unusually rapid reproducing type, and dis- 
plays a large amount of healthy energy. These creatures will not be 
liquified by hairspray, strong perfumes, deodorant, or any of the 
other common commercial type bug-killers. 

Price will depend on the quantity bought. If you climb seven 
stories to evaaaate the upper floors, we will pay you. 

The means of procuring these little flying objects is elementary, 
since the supply is ample. They congregate in front of any lighted 
mirror. (Vain little creatures, aren't they.) The supply in the corri- 
dors is not as dense. Nevertheless, we suggest that corridor walkers 
keep their mouths closed. 

Note: Bring your own viaL 


The Emmie Dicks 

Civil Rights 
A Small Help 
For Negroes 

To the Editor: 

I would like to comment on 
Sandy Graham's editorial on the 
Civil Rights Act that appeared 
ill the September IS Cuileisiujji. 

In the first place, I know of no 
one who considers the bill a pana- 
cea. Even Senator Humphrey, the 
bill's floor manager in the Sen- 
ate has admitted that the bill 
cannot be regarded as a cure-all 
for all our civil rights problems. 
It is merely a sraiil step to help 
the Negro. 

Secondly, the bill does not at- 
tempt to "cure the attitudes" of 
the bigot because no law can 
easily change a person's opinions. 
Human nature is not readily 
changed. The only chance the 
Civil Rights Act can have in in- 
fluencing the bigot's attitudes is 
that increased association with 
Negroes may possibly help to 
break down his prejudice, but 
even this is admittedly a slow 
and difficult process. 

The editorial states "The bi- 
got's view of race inferiority has 
not been countermanded by bet- 
ter education or fairer voter reg- 
istration." As mentioned above, 
the bill's main intent is ot to in- 
fluence the bigot's thinking; it is 
to give Negroes rights that they 
have so long been denied. 

As for the unfortunate experi- 
ence of the cab driver, the estab- 
lishment of the Community Rela- 
tions Service will probably elimi- 
nate this sort of thing. The elec- 
tion of Louise Day Hicks simply 
shows that the South does not 
have a monopoly on discrimina- 
tion and prejudice. 

In spite of the fact that the 
Civil Rights Act does not seek to 
alter anyone's views, so far it has 
proved successful. In a report in 
The New Republic of August 8, 
syndicated columnists Rowland 
Evans and Robert Novak report 
that even Birmingham, Alabama 
is experiencing progress. There 
has not been any trouble yet, and 
Birmingham is peacefully com- 
plying with the Civil Rights Act 
even though most of the citizens 
oppose the law. Evans and Novak 

"There is a great lesson in 
Birmingham. Over the years, 
public figures from Dwight Eisen- 
hower to Barry Goldwater have 
said that progress in civil rights 
depends on a change in men's 
hearts, not new laws. Birming- 
ham today seems to prove other- 
wise, that new laws are what 
make progress possible." 

Robert Rotstein '68 


4 P.M. 




Letters to the Editor 

Re: The Leaves Of Discontent 


Autumn comes and soon leaves will be under the trees, leaves 
which look much the same and yet are so much different from those 
which fell a year before. So too, some annual leaves fall into the 
pages of the Gollegiaji, these leaves of discontent arising from the 
ways and woes of a freshman's adjusting to "campus" life. This year, 
as before, the Collegian has accumulated various and sundry letters, 
each letter being thrown into one of two pHes. One heap is for those 
who are violently in favor of hazing and the other for those vio- 
lently opposed. Two rather pointed letters have appeared- and un- 
doubtedly if teams were to be organized between the two letter piles, 
the writers of each of these two letters would become the unrivaled 
captains of their teams. As would be expected, one "captain" pro- 
claimed that she was humiliated by hazing, and the other brand- 
ished her slightly worn beanie saying that she felt wanted when 

To be trite, the controversy could go on forever. Nevertheless, 
there is one fact which remains: all colleges, whether their imme- 
diate aims are to develop dog catchers or to derange doctors, are 
dedicated to at least one ideal. That ideal is to allow, if not to en- 
courage, diversity among its students. Yet the "institution" of hazing 
seems to contradict this fact. If a college is to develop individuals, it 
defeats its purpose when nonconforming individuals are forced to 

Yes, hazing might establish some class unity, but those who 
favor hazing are probably the same people who would, in any case, 
contribute to the class. And when those who do not favor hazing 
are forced to join it, th«» school alienates some who might have con- 
tributed themselves to the class but now, out of resentment, will in 
all probability, never be prer.ent at a class meeting. Thus the argu- 
ment of class unity does not itand so well. 

Nevertheless, it is as equally wrong to discontinue hazing as it 
is to force those who are against it to become part of it. It is an in- 
dividual's right to be or not to be stoned as he wishes. After all, if 
hazing were made voluntary, which in practice it is fast becoming, 
perhaps some psychology course described "sophomore identity crises" 
would, like English 1, be exempted in the freshman year. 


Re: The Beanie Issue 

To the Editor: 

Regarding the two letters written about beanies, I wish to state 
that any time the writer of the first letter wants a sympathetic ear. 
he or she is entirely welcome to talk with me. I remember wearing 
the beanie. I wore it for three days and then threw it in my waste- 
basket where I felt it belonged. I attended classes, joined clubs in 
which I was interested, and met people on my corridor, in the classes, 
and in the clubs. I met both freshmen and upperclassmen. I did all 
this without benefit of the beanie. I was extremely shy, and it was 
much easier to speak to people after I stopped wearing it because I 
did not feel quite so self-conscious. 

There is nothing wrong with beanies and bibs and buttons if the 
person involved likes these "traditions". However, people come to 
this school to develop as individuals. I can't scc forcing a freshman 
(by social pressure, etc.) to button or to do anything in the name of 
"school spirit" if it makes him uncomfortable. As an upperclassman, 
I am not here to make freshmen uncomfortable, I am here to welcome 
them, with or without their beanies. 

Bobbie Nathan '66 

Slj^ iiasHadjUB^tts Qlolkgiatt 



News Editor: 
Sports Editor: 
Business Manager: 
Feature Editor: 
Photography Editors 


Scott Freedland "66 
Terry Stock '65 
Marshall Karol '65 
Ted Weinberg '65 
Sherry Spear '67 
Darryl Fine '66 
Ross Jones '65 


SporU: Alan Leibowiti '66 

Make-np Associate Editor: Marilyn Rozner '66, Dave Gitelson '66 

ManaKing: Dan Glosband '66 


Loma Saas, Kathy Osterberg. Carol Lufkin. Ann Werner, Stephanie Griffin, Loiiia 
Luchans, Steve Curtis, Pat Long:, Roger Jones 


Tnesday Rewrite: Marilyn Rozner. Sally Shea 

Thursday Rewrite: Karen Shelley. Ann Werner 

AsRiKnment: Nancy Devlin. Judy Doyle 

Reporters: Steve Curtis, Nancy Foarg, Dave Haracz, Kathleen Osterberg, Lois 6koI- 

Feature: Linda Valonen, Sandy Graham, Linda Perlstein, Doris Peltonen, Jay Isgur, 
Dave Gitelson, Ann Werner 

G«ne Colbuni, John Goodrich, Morris Shubok, Dave Podbros, Al Lebowitz 

Darryl Fine, Ron Goldberg, Bill Green. Lila Jakko, Ross Jones. Jim Marcuson, Bob 
Moore, Fred Pilon, Marty Stein, Harvey Stcim 

Sandra Burlingome, Don Aliferig, Ekl Simches, Ken J7«inherg, Dan Glosband, Doa 
Johnson, Oleh Pawluk, George Masselan 

Snhscription Manager: Roy Blitzer 
Advertising Manager: Paul Rodman 
SUff: John Darack 

Entered as second class matter at the post office at Amherst. Mass. Printed thrsa 
times weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
I)eriods ; twice a week following a vacation or examination period, or when a holi- 
day falls within the week. Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act of 
March 8. 1879. as amended by th» act of Jane 11, 1984. 

Subscription price $4.00 per year; $2.50 per semester 

Office: Student Union. Univ. of Mass., Amherst. Maaa. 

Member — Associated CoUesiAte J/esa; Intercollegiate Press 
Deadlina: Sun.. Tuea.. Thurs. — 1:00 p.» 

Grad. Student Looking For A Roommate 
3 Uirg« rooms— oil conv«ni«nc«t 
5 Minut* Walk From Campus- 
$SO/month. Utllitiot Extra & Shorod Equally. 

Contact :Eniest HeMeltine 
17 Fearing St. 

Gladchuck New Director 

Intramural Program Enlarges 





The autumn intramural pro- 
gram at the University of Mas- 
sachusetts has undergone a peri- 
od of reconstruction to meet 
the demands of the enlarged 
student body. 

ly a member of the varsity 
football staff, was promoted last 
month to the head of the intra- 
mural office in the Men's Physi- 
cal Education Department. He 
is working diligently to make 
his program "exciting, interest- 
ing and varied." 

To promote the interest of the 
student body he has started two 
innovations which will begin 
this fall. The first is a football 

$85 Classical Guitar 

Excellent Condition 

WUl SeU for $S0 

CaUAL 6-6621 
after 6 pan. 

clinic which was conducted last 
night by Coach Vic Fusia and 
his staff. Its success has already 
guaranteed that it will be an an- 
nual event. 

During the season the depart- 
ment of intramurals will tabu- 
late statistics in relation to 
points allowed, i>oints scored, 
first downs, passing percent- 

and individual scoring statistics. 
Mr. Gladchuck believes that 
these statistics, published regu- 
larly with league standings, 
will supply the participants of a 
team that is not among the 
league leaders to perform for 
the benefit of a player who has 
an opportunity to capture an in- 
dividual title. 

Towards the end of the sea- 
son the coaches and players of 
all teams will vote to choose an 
All-Star team. The voting will 
be conducted in the same man- 
ner as the major league base- 
ball teams in that the players 



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will not beable to vote for mem- 
bers of their own team. 

Roster deadline for dorms and 
independents is 5:30 p.m. Fri- 
day. The competition will begin 
September 29 for this league. 
Tomorrow the IFC kicks off the 
Intramnural season. Kappa Sig 
is the defending champion of 
the fraternities, while the 
Wheeler House Trojans the 
campus champs, have the ma- 
jority of last year's memt>ers 
back to defend their titles. 

THE KICKOFF tomorrow will 
find two campus dignitaries per- 
forming a unique duty. Warren 
P. McQuirk, the dean of the 
School of Physical Education, 
will hold the bail for President 
Lederle who will kickoff. 

This evening at 7:00 p.m. at 
the Boyden Physical Ekiucation 
Building in Room 251 there will 
be a meeting for the athletic 
chairmen of the dorms and in- 
dependents. At the same time, 
in the same builidng, there will 
bt a meeting for all officials. 

The following is a schedule of 
tomorrow night's games and a 
breakdown of the fratenity 


At 6:30 





I CA vs. ATG 



PSI vs. TKE 



PSK vs. TEP 



QTV vs, ZN 



PMD vs. KS 



SPE vs. TC 



AT 7:30 



ASP vs. AEPi 


Redmen . . . 

(Continued from page 6 J 
s^ore came with just 50 seconds 
left in the half. 

more of the same, Mass. holding 
on grudgingly. Maine was 
stalled twice and also Mass sty- 
mied, again had to punt. Maine 
opened the last few series of 
downs deep in their own terri- 
tory, equally as frustrated as 
the Red.nen, The ^Tame ended 
with the Redmen on the Maine 
20 as they took ovei there on 

The statistics foi the game 
give the Redmen the edge in vir- 
tually every category' except 

WMUA Schedule 

6:30— Music Theatre 
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday 

7:00— News 

7:15— Sports 

7:3v"'— Music Theatre 

8:00— Night Shift 

9:00— Musicale 

9:55— News 
10:00— Art of Jazz 
11:00— Shoes Off 
12 :00— Headhnes and Sign Off 


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colleqiAn spoRts 



Defense Saves Day 

Redmen Thwart Maine, 6-0 


The University of Massachu- 
setts football team rode a de- 
iiected pass and a staunch de- 
fense to an uninr»pressive 6-0 win 
over the Maine Black Bears. 
This is not meant to detract any- 
thing from the fine performance 
of Maine, but it is only men- 
tioned as a comment when con- 
sidering the rugged schedule the 
Redmen have to play. If the 
home team makes as many mis- 
takes against Harvard or Buf- 
falo (a 35-0 winner over BU) 
they certainly will not win. 

It was on offense that the 
Redmen were least impressive. 
They fumbled four times and 
had a pass intercepted. In addi- 
tion, the club had only one sus- 
tained drive all afternoon, that 
being the one that resulted in 
the touchdown late in the first 

The Redmen kicked off to 
Maine, and after the Black Bears 
got a quick first down, they 
were stymied and punted to the 
home club. After QB Jerry 
Whelchel carried for five. Kenny 
Palm went for a 17 yard gain, 
an ankle tackle saving the day 
for the Bears Here the drive 
ended with Milt Morin punting. 

John Austin punted and Palm 
fumbled at midfield. Maine re- 
covering. DeVamey passed his 

way down to the Redmen 20 be- 
fore Morin dumped him but 
good at the 32. The Redmen ran 
three plays as the quarter end- 
ed and kicked. 

Phil DeRose knocked down a 
couple passes to kill any Maine 
ambitions and Austin punted. De- 
Rose tried to catch the ball on 
the run. but was hit immediate- 
ly and fumbled. Maine moved to 
the 12 before being shut off. 
Mass ran three plays and punt- 
ed. Mike Haley got the ball at 
his own 42 and ran to the Red- 
men 39. This time. Bob Burke. 
John Hudson and Bemie Dallas 
lowered the boom on DeVamey. 
Austin saved the team from 
backing up any more by punt- 

ball at the 16 and finally got 
started. Bob Ellis was stopped 
for no gain, but came back and 
picked up 13 yards on the next 
play. Whelchel then hit Bob 
Meers for a 20 yard gain Whel- 
chel hit Meers for four more on 
an out of bounds play. Ross 
bucked through the center of 
the line for a first down. Whel- 
chel hit Meers for five more to 
get the ball on the Maine 38. 

Jerry then went for the big 
bomb as he made an arm fake 
for a short pass then tried to 
hit Meers on the stop and go 

pattern. The pass was a little 
underthrown and Maine's Brent 
Keene went high in the air to 
deflect the ball. Meers was 
waiting right behind him. 
grabbed the ball and scored from 
the five with a defender hang- 
ing on him. Whelchel's extra 
point was blocked and that was 
all of the scoring in the game. 
Mass. completed four passes on 
the drive, and completed but one 
other the rest of the day. The 
(Contintted on page 5) 



The cross country team has 
been undergoing stiff workouts 
since last Monday in preparation 
for their opening meet against 
Harvard on Sept. 26. Graduation 
and bad luck have hit the team 
hard and, as a result, it will be 
a building year for Coach Foot- 
rick's harriers. 

Co-Captains and seniors Bob 
Ramsey and Tom Panke also 
have their problems. Ramsey is 
still bothered by bad knees which 
kept him out of the entire track 
season last year. Panke is tied 

Photo by Pilon 

Maine defeuder Brent Keene deflects Whelchel pass Into hands 
of Bob Meers, who drove Into endzone for game s only tally. 

up with a difficult pre-med 
schedule and is unable to train 
as often as he would like. 

The burden of carrying the 
team is therefore left to three 
sophomores who were outstand- 
ing on last year's freshman 
team. Steve St. Clair was first 
man on the Frosh cross country 
team last year, and was also out- 
standing on the track team in 
the distance events. Terry Car- 
penter was sidelined for most of 
the cross country season last 
year with a broken foot, but he 
bounced back in the track sea- 

son to go undefeated in the 2- 
mile for the frosh. Mike Sheeley 
was an outstanding miler last 
year for the freshman team. 

Others who will be vying for 
a berth on the team will be Bob 
Larson, a junior back from last 
year's team; Bill Thoms, a soph- 
omore who ran well with 
year's frosh; Tony Manfredl. a 
sophomore who was ineligible 
last year because he was a trans- 
fer student; Charlie "Flash" 
Mitchell. Jim Parker, John An- 
derson, and Damon Gaffney, all 



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R.S.O. Official At Bus Terminal Hearing 

.. t.^_ _ _4..J^^« .».>•. t.>n»i<%««a an/I n/k# ifW 



Armand H. DeGrenier, RSO 
Business Manager, testified on 
behalf of Peter Pan Bus Lines 
at a hearing at the State House 


The Department of Public 
Utilities (DPU) heard objections 
to Peter Pan's application for a 
bus terminal in Amherst from 
Western Massachusetts bus lines. 
The DPU will announce its de- 
cision at a future date, as to 
whether the application is ac- 
cepted or not. 

Western Mass. bus lines com- 

plained that if Peter Pan had a 
terminal in Amherst, it would 
lose thousands of dollars in Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts char- 
ters and face bankruptcy. 

Mr. DeGrenier' s argument 
was that the University needs 
an Amherst bus terminal be- 
cause of the money the student 
organizations woud save on 

During the day long hearings 
on Beacon Hill, It was brought 
out that the primary savings to 
the students In having a local 
terminal would be the money 
saved on "deadhead mileage." 

Presently, when a student 
group wishes to charter a but, 
it comes from Northampton or 
Springfield. This means that the 
charterer pays a flat rate mile- 
age for the trip to Amherst 
when the bus is empty. Dead- 
head mileage generally runs 
over 55< a mile, states Mr. De- 

One point made decisively 
clear by Mr. DeGrenier was 
that he was attending the hear- 
ings in support of an applica- 
tion for a local terminal, in be- 
half of Registered Student Or- 

ganizations, and not for Peter 
Pan Bus Linet. 

His emphasis on this point re- 
ferred to his known friendship 
with Edward Buck, manager of 
the Peter Pan Travel Agency, 
In Amherst, and former RSO 
business manager. He said that 
he would support an application 
from any bus line for an Am- 
herst terminal. All student or- 
ganizations are potential users 
of charter service, and, he was, 
therefore, speaking only for the 
students, whom it Is his job to 


meet her on p«ge 5 








VOL. XCrV, N0.4 5^ PER COPY 

vjnvwMsm of Massachusetts 


Provost Tippo A sks For Relentless Upgrading 

i. uABv/ev standards of performance on Dr. Tippo said that the Univer- a means of fair distributl< 

f ■ A. «««|HHH^iBH by DAVE HARV6T students, faculty citv has already achieved the salary Increases. Dr. 1 


In his first appearance before 
the University community as 
Its new Provost, Dr. Oswald 
Tippo yesterday stressed the 
need for greater efforts on the 
part of all concerned if the Uni- 

standards of performance on 
the part of students, faculty 
and business and administrative 

To promote this upgrading. 
Dr. Tippo outlined a program 
which the University admlnls- 


Photo by Woolf 

Distinguished Teocher 

Varley Award Recipient 

part Of an concernea ix m^^». ^^^^^^ 

verslty is to continue to grow ™ P^ 

and improve at us presen rate f^J^^^^ J, ,,, ,,/, ^,,,,y 

Speakmg at '^^^^'^^^J^l education that has become asso- 

l7:^'Z:''^^lls;^^^^^^^ clated with UMass In the past^ 

year, ur. iippu Recall ng the campus as it was 

TZ rrrn.^:" wne„ he .f« .t over .h.nv years 

vy, aiiu «.. j^ Provost said that 

as the necessary components oi *6". "'^ '"^ 

as ^"^ "™7jy . i;.. "tremendous progress has been 

an outstandmg University. ^^^^ „ ,.^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^ 

He said, "We must recognize ^^ ^o years "even greater de- 
that an evolving University de- ^^^^^^^^^^., ^an be expected, 
mands a relentless upgrading ol ^^ ^^^ ^^^^ necessary ele- 
' ~~ ments for a great University, 

Dr. Tippo said that the Univer- 
sity has already achieved the 
first In the fact that the aca- 
demic profile of the student 
body compares favorably with 
many of the better state univer- 

In speaking of the faculty, 
Dr. Tippo called for a proper 
Intellectual at mosphere and In- 
telligent leadership. To provide 
this Intellectual stimulation, he 
said, the University hopes to 
embark on many new programs, 
including a stepped up gradu- 
ate program in many fields and 
a lowering of the student-in- 
structor ratio from ISl to 13-1. 

Praising the merit system as 

a means of fair distribution of 
Increases, Dr. Tippo 
called for not only a general 
yearly Increase In faculty pay to 
keep pace with other state 
schools, but also periodic addi- 
tional Increases to Insure ad- 
vancement of the UMass pay 
scale as compared to the na- 
tional average. 

"In education, as In other en- 
deavors." he said, "you usually 
get what you pay for." 

To achieve a proper view of 
the curriculum. Dr. Tippo sug- 
gested formation of a faculty 
committee to provide a "sweep- 
ing study" to determine if it will 
ng study" to determine If It will 
(Continued on page 6) 

Dr. H. Leland Varley, profes- 
sor of English, was awarded the 
third annual "Distinguished 
Teacher of the Year" award at 
the all-university convocation 
opening the 1964-65 academic 
year at the University of Mas- 
sachusetts yesterday. 

Prof. Varley, a long-time fac- 
ulty member, was chosen for 
the award by his colleagues. 
The presentation was made by 
Pres. John W. Lederle, who pre- 
sided over the convocation. 

A graduate of Wesleyan Uni- 
versity in 1934, Prof. Varley 
also received his M.A. there. He 
went on to the University of 
Wisconsin where he earned his 
Ph.D. Before joining the UMass 
faculty In 1938, Prof. Varley 
taught at the University of Wis- 
consin. Wesleyan University 
and Amherst College. 

Last year Prof. Varley served 
as director of the honors pro- 
gram at UMass. ^ Earlier this 
year Pres. Lederle named him 
"Master" of the new experimen- 
tal residence plan that is being 

conducted in the Orchard Hill 
dormitory complex. 

The award for distinguished 
teaching was made for the first 
time two years ago at the con- 
vocation opening the Universi- 
ty's Centennial Year. The spe- 
cial tribute to good teaching at 
UMass was made possible by a 
husband-wife team of physi- 
cians from California. 

Dr. Clifford B. Cherry and 
the late Dr. Kathryn T. Cherry 
established the award as a spe- 
cial contribution to the Univer- 
sity's Centennial celebration. 
The Cherry s' only tie with U- 
Mass was through a friend. 
Miss Victoria Schuck. a member 
of the UMass Board of Trustees 
and a professor at Mount Hoi- 
yoke College. 

Although Mrs. Cherry died 
more than a year ago in a trag- 
ic automobile accident, Dr. Clif- 
ford Cherry has continued the 


The Cherrys, both active In 
education on the West Coast, 
(Continued on page S) 

By New Provost 

Students Favor Speech 

M ii aVo TTniirA*>e1t\J 

Chief Justice 
Admits Board's 
Image Unclear 

The Chief Justice of the 
Men's Judiciary Board admitted 
Wednesday that the image of 
the Board is "not a clear 

Senior Leonard K. Charest. 
who became chief justice last 
spring, said that most students 
are uninformed about the Board 
and that he will encourage dur- 
ing his tenure a wider aware- 
ness of the nature and functions 
of the Board. 

The Men's Judiciary hears 
cases of misdemeanor which oc- 
cur on the campus and appeals 
from the Area Judiciaries whose 
jurisdiction includes the men's 

Penalties range from warn- 
ings to recommendations for ex- 
pulsion. Judgments may be ap- 
pealed and may never be in- 
creased by administrative offi- 

The chief justice emphasized 
that the Judiciary Is "not a 
court of law and we are not sev- 
en robed men, aloof from the 
students' problems." 
He said "as students our- 

Pan-Hel Opens Activities 

_ . ., . .^ T^-_ imrkinVi \»/ill ht» from 1 

Judy Zenis, president of Pan- 
hellenlc Council, today an- 
nounced the major Panhellenic 
activities for this semester. 

The annual public Panhellenic 
dramatization competition will 
be October 18 in Bartlett Audi- 
torium. Declamations will be 
presented by one girl from each 
sorority on a competitive basis. 

Sorority Round Robins for 
freshmen will be October 31 and 
November 1, from 1-6 p.m. Miss 
Zenls explained. "This gives 
freshmen an opportunity to see 
the actual physical structure of 
the houses on a casual basis." 
Panhellenic representatives will 
take the freshmen from house 
to house, each group beginning 
at the Student Union. Round 
Robins precede formal rush 

which will be from February 3 
to February 11. 

Miss Zenis also announced 
that a Panhellenic sponsored 
convocation for freshmen will 
be November 22 to "orientate 
freshmen to a Panhellenic view- 
point of sororities." A film, "So- 
rority Rush." from the Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin, will be shown 
and a senior will speak on 
"What Sorority Life Means to 
Me." There will also be singing 
by a Panhellenic chorus. 

Panhellenic will be taking 
part In the campus blood drive. 
They will also join with I.F.C. 
in helping to set up the U. N. 
Carnival October 30. Proceeds 
from the carnival wiU go to a 
general U.N. fund. 

by Alan Rice 

The first major address . 

Thursday by new Provost Os- key factor tht impressed the 

wald Tippo received a favorable student listeners. ^ , . 

reaction from the majority of Several students attended the 

students polled by the Collegian, convocation with the expectation 

The straightforwardness of of hearing what they generally 

the cpeech. Indicating where the termed "the usual line you 
provost stands on major decls- (Continued on page S) 

ions confronting the University we try to help him on a per 
in the next five years was the sonal individual basis. 

The department of speech at 
the University will present a 
series of distinguished films this 
year as part of its University 
Theatre program. 

The first offering will be D. 
W. Griffith's "Broken Blos- 
soms," a "silent movie," to be 
shown In Bartlett Auditorium 
on Tuesday. Sept. 29. 

__ _ __. Under the supervision of 

selves we can often best appre- Richard Stromgren. a member 
date a student's situation and of the speech department, the 

film study series will Include 10 
outstanding films. 

Classics of the silent screen 
will be shown from September 
through December. Included 
will be "The Treasure of Ame" 
and 'The Phantom Chariot," 
Oct. 13; "The Last Laugh." Nov. 
3; "Potemkin." Nov. 17. and 

U. T. Presents TwelveFilms 

The Men's Judiciary consists 
of three seniors, three juniors 
and one sophomore, all chosen 
by Interview. According to Char- 
est. the three vacancies created 
each snrlng are filled from a 
field of about thirty applicants. 

"The Passion of Joan of Arc," 

Dec. 1. 

Documentary and experiment- 
al forms will be studied from 
February through April. Feat- 
ured will be Flaherty's "Man of 
Aran." Feb. 16; "A Child's 
Christmas In Wales." "Goya" 
and "Moby Dick." March 9: 
"The Great Adventure." March 
16; films by Shirley Clarke and 
others on April 16 and George 
Orwell's "Animal Farm," April 

All showings will be in Bart- 
lett Auditorium on Tuesday eve- 
nings at 7:30 p.m. Season tick- 
ets are available as part of the 
University Theatre general sea- 
son, or may be purchased sep- 
arately No individual tickets 
will be sold at the door. 



Harvard Dean 
Speaks To UMass 
Pre-Med Club 

Lrr. J. Howard Oaks, Dean of 
the Harvard Schol of Dental 
Medicine spoke to the Univer- 
sity's Pre-Med Club Wednesday 
evening concerning admission to 
medical and dental schools. In 
his informal address, Dr. Oaks 
suggested that a new trend in 
the number of qualified appli- 
cants to Professional schools 
could be seen. Following the Sec- 
ond World War, the number of 
exceptional students interested 
in medicine decreased. In fecent 
years, this course has reversed. 
In the past four years alone, he 
added, the number of such ap- 
plicants has doubled. 

When asked about Univei^ity 
graduates presently at Harvard 
Medical or Dental Schools, he 
said that there were none that 
he could recall, but emphasized 
that he could not remember any 
applications. ^, 

DR. OAKS, the only man to 
hold a position on the admissions 
l:>oard of a dental and medical 
school simultaneously, was a 
1951 Summa Cum Laude grad- 
uate of Wesleyan University and 
later graduated from the Har- 
vard School of Dental Medicine. 
He is presently the youngest 
dean of an American dental 

Dr. Oaks offered important 
advise to future physicians and 
dentists concerning a significant 
quality applicant should have 
"Regardless of what you do, do 

it well". 

Student Aid Needed 
For Mental Hospital 

Four Freshmen 


It's a large, state-run institu 
tion, in many respects like ours. 
It's on a beautiful track of fknd 
with many buildings, and many 
facilities. It's purpose, like our 
own University's, is to educate 
people. Here the similarity ends. 
The Northampton State Hospi- 
tal's main function is not to help 
earn colege degrees, but to help 
people live with themselves. 
Those attending have no fbur 
year course toward graduation. 
They may "graduate" in 30 days, 
30 years, ... or never. 

All the occupants of the Hos- 
pital who have problems, mental 
retardation, or senility, are the 
unfortunate rejects of society. 
They are friends and acquaint- 
ences whose tenure is hushed up. 
Also, they are desperately lone- 
ly human beings. The majority 
of the these patients remain 
confined, on the hospital grounds 
year round. Too many leave been 
abandoned by their families. 
They lose contact with the outer 
world and the reality that goes 
with it. When this occurs, these 
patients lose their determination 
to recover and get out. They 
have become resigned to living 
the remainder of their lives 
within the grounds of the hos- 
pital in an almost vegetable 


This should not happen, but a 

limited staff trying to cope Vith 
4,000 patients can only result in 
inadequate treatments. Many of 
these patients can be helped. 


Brake & Light 

Tune-up & 



Official Inspection Station 

48 N. Pleasant St. 


Your One-Stop Self-Sem'ie 









in bock of Louis Foods 

Volunteer workers from the four 
colleges help Northampton State 

On Wednesday, Oct. 7. fhere 
will be a special Orientation 
Night at the Northampton l?tate 
Hospital. Rides will leave from 
the S.U. lobby at 5 p.m. Sand- 
wiches and coffee will be served, 
fololwed by a short tour and a 
meeting to learn about the vari- 
ous activities oftered. Any in- 
terested students may sign up o 
the Northampton Volunteers 
Sign-Up Sheet, across from the 
telephone booths in the S.U 


1962 Block TR-3 

many extras — low mileage 

excellent cimdition 


Call Mark -M 6-699$ 


Cmmngmai's Paperbook Shop 

Opening evening until 11:00 

Intramural Season Opens New-Comers 

Party For 
All Faculty 




Ae Je Hastings 





SfvUig UnhfnHy iM«fi fw 76 yan 
13 North PkMiiit St, Amkent 

AL 8-2070 


The vampt, or fortparts, of 
these VinerCatuaisare paint* 
takingly sewn In by hand — 
an art originatly copied from 
Indian moccasin makertand 
handed down through gtna^ 
ations of Malna Itathtr 
craftsmen. The look Is 
superb, the prlct surpriiing 




Pretldent John L«derle klolu-off tint ball to open 1964 Intra- 
mural football MaMn. 


(Continued from page 1) 
hear," but they were surprised 
at the definite steps being taken 
for expansion of the graduate 
school and University-wide li- 
brary facilities. 

A sophomore commented that 
while he was not overly enthus- 
iastic about the entire address, 
he was impressed when Provost 
TIppo "laid it on the line about 
what he expected of the facul- 
ty." A program of increased fac- 
ulty salaries and easier work 
schedules to Improve the qual- 
ity of the education which stu- 
dents receive at the University, 
and the duty of faculty mem- 
bers to strive continually for 
improvement in their own 

courses, were stressed by the 

A special point of the address 
—that a liberal university edu- 
cation is less emphasized than 
the more technical fields in most 
Institutions — seemed to be borne 
out by the fact that only one 
student mentioned that phase of 
the speech. 

However, most of the dozen 
students polled expressed optim- 
ism for the future years based 
on the ideas and plans of the 
provost. Nearly all those In at- 
tendance seemed to enjoy the 
address, and Provost Tippo dis- 
played a ready wit in telling of 
some of the experiences he had 
during his long academic career 
before coming to the University. 

Read The 


and count 
yourself among 
the best-informed 
people on 

Enjoy convenient campus delivery e^ery morning. 
Get in touch with your 
campus representative today. 


PO. Box 591 


The Annual Fall Get Togeth- 
er, an all-faculty party to wel- 
come newcomers to the Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts, is to be 
held on Tuesday, Septeml)er 29, 
from 8:00 to 11:30 p.m. in the 
Student Union Ballroom. This 
informal event, sponsored by the 
University Women, is for men, 
women, and escorts. 

Paul Waldron and his orches- 
tra, featuring Gil Roberts, will 
provide music for dancing. There 
will be cards available for those 
who wish to play bridge. Dessert 
and coffee will be served prompt- 
ly at 9:30 p.m. 


Applications for membership In 
the men's area judiciaries will be 
available on Monday from house- 
mothers in the men's dormitories. 
These must be returned to the 
housemothers no later than Oct. 
10, 1964. Tom Kiernan 

VARLEY . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
realized the need for recogni- 
tion of outstanding teaching, 
particularly at state universi- 
ties where funds for awards are 
not so readily available as at 
private colleges. 

The first winner of the Cher- 
ry Award for Distinguished 
Teaching was William H. Ross, 

Army ROTC 
To Enter Year 
As Voluntary 

The Reserve Officers Training 
Program at the University is en- 
tering its second year under the 
voluntary program. This year 
there are about 450 cadetl in 
the program, including 230 fresh- 

The cadet brigade is made up 
of students from every facet of 
campus life. Upon entering the 
program, the cadet can choose to 
participate In the rugged Special 
Forces training or on the drill 
team, the Grenadiers. Even the 
girls can get in the act by sign- 
ing up for the Preclslonettes, a 
ROTC sponsored drill team. 

This year the brigade is under 
the commanci of Cadvt Colonel 
David Blodgevt. Programs sched- 
uled for this year Include both 
a Fall and Spring Review, the 
Military Ball, and participation 
in various celebrations in the 
area. Last year units of the 
brigade marched in the St. Pat- 
rick's day parade in Holyoke and 
the entire brigade marched in a 
parade in Amherst commemorat- 
ing Armed Forces Day. 

Any student still Interested in 
joining the brigade can do so 
by reporting to the office in 
Dickinson Hall. 

professor of physics, the 1962 
recipient. Last year the award 
went to Prof. George M. Rlch- 
ason of the chemistry depart- 

Notices — 

All organizations that are send- 
ing representatives to the annual 
SWAP conference on Oct. 2-Oct. 
4, must send their fees into the 
RSO office by Friday, Sept. 25. 


Meeting of SWAP delegates 
Tues., Sept. 29, at 11:15 a.m. in 
the Commonwealth mom of the 


There will be an organization 
meeting of ATID, the college-age 
organization of the nUited Syna- 
gogues of America, on Wednes- 
day. Sept. 30, at 6:30 p.m. in the 
Norfolk room of the S.U. All in- 
terested students are urged to at- 
tend, as plans for the coming 
months will be discussed. 

CLASS 1965 

Application blanks for execu- 
tive council and suggestion 
blanks for class gift are going to 
be available at the S.U. counter 
Monday through Wednesday of 
next week. 


For the benefit of all commu- 
ters the Non-Resident Student 
Association is presenting a Meet 
Your Senate Candidate program 
at 11:15 a.m. Tuesday. Sept. 29, 
in the Council Chambers of the 
S.U. All candidates for commuter 
senator are invited to speak, and 
all commuters are urged to come. 


If you would like to learn more 
about the largest national frater- 
nity in the nation, then you are 
invited to attend an open meet- 
ing and social hour, ^onday eve- 
ning, Sept. 28, at 7 p.m. in Me- 
morial Hall. Refreshments will be 


The Rec room of the WPE 
building will be the scene of the 
Hillel Mixer this Saturday eve- 
ning at 8 p.m. Featured at the 
mixer will be THE HIRSCH, a 
well known folk singing personal- 

Admission will be 25 cents for 
all. Refreshments will be served. 


Volunteers are needed to col- 
lect for the ALSAC Leukemia 
drive to be held in Aniherst on 
Oct. 11. Please contact Chuck 
Hamlin, 449 Gorman House. 

Meeting. Tuesday. Sept. 29. in 
the Yahoo office (Franklin 
room). All interested may attend. 


Payment for books sold will be 
given in the Barnstable room of 
the S.U. from Thursday. Sept. 24 
until Wednesday. Sept. 30. Books 
which have not been sold may 
also be redeemed at this time. 







COLLEGIAN Editorial Page 


Editorial Policy 

As stated on our nameplate, The CoUegian is "A Free 
and Responsible Press". 

Our primary position is that of the voic^ of the student 
body, and as such, it is our duty not only to report news of 
campus interest out also to allow students to express their 
personal convictions by editorializing on our editorial page. 

Collegian policy holds that signed or bylined editorials 
or letters to the editor are statements of PERSONAL ideo- 
logy ajriH the the ColJegian does not necessarily agree with, 
or uphold these opinions. 

Unsigned editorials state CoUegian positions on issues 
and must be approved by at least live editors before going 
into print unsigned. They are reserved for subjects which 
we consider timely and important and are applied in what we 
consider to be useful and constructive manner. 

Support or criticism of any idea pertinent to the Uni- 
versity may be made by us or by anyone willing to stand 
behind his beliels, providing that such polemics are in good 
taste and free from Ubel and slander. 

The Collegian has always exemplified the spirit of free 
campus journalism and shall continue to do so lor tne good 
of tne students and the University. 


Yesterday, before the Opening Convocation, the Hatch, 
bookstore, lodge, and games area were closed to the student 
body. Th.e apparent intent of this move was to force stu- 
dents to attend the convocation. 

The administration's desire to see a large audience at 
the convocation is quite justifiable. However, the right of 
the administration to close necessary student faciliues in 
order to achieve this end is questionable. 

in the first place, attendance at a student convocation 
should be strictly on a voluntary basis. H a student wishes 
to attend, he is to be praised for his innitiative. if a student 
doesn t wish to attend, that is his perogative, just as it is his 
perogative to attend the University or not. 

Secondly, many students, especially commuters with 
12 :20 Classes were deprived of their lunch because they had 
no place to buy or eat food, in addition, students desiring to 
buy books or supplies for afternoon classes were met by 
closed doors. 

in short, it should be realized that yesterday's closing 
of the Hatch, bookstore, L«odge, and games area deprived 
the student body of its customary privileges. 

in his address yesterday, Provost Tippo stated that the 
University should develop a good academic image, it is my 
opinion that "a good university image" includes the avail- 
biUty of necessary student facilities. 


Accentuate the Positive 

Of the many charges which have been levelled against 
those fraternities and sororities located on North Pleasant 
Street (popularly known as Fraternity Row), none has been 
as unfair to the residents of said houses as that of Provost 
Tippo who, in a speech delivered yesterday to members of 
the faculty and student body, alluded to it as "Tobacco 

Besides being rather disheartening to the residents of 
North Pleasant Street, who have worked very hard to im- 
prove their houses, this remark carries with it connotations 
which just aren't deserved. 

If you were here last year I'm sure you can appreciate 
the difference in the appearance of the houses. I can point 
to new lawns, new fences and new paint jobs that have been 
added this year; most of them since the semester began; 
this is in addition to many interior improvements which are, 
I might add, much more important to those who live within. 

These houses are plagued with problems similar to those 
facing the University, not the least among which is parking 
and money. In addition to this, a few houses desirous of 
building new ones cannot do so because of restrictive zoning 
laws etc 

1 can only hope that the residents of North Pleasant will 
continue their efforts to improve the sights as they have 
been doing so admirably, and that the student body and Ad- 
ministration personnel will appreciate these efforts. 




Dear Editor, 

We have a question that we 
wish to present to the "mfaKls" 
behind the Orchard Hill Com- 
plex. We are paying an extra 
$50 each semester ... for what? 

Could it be for the privilege 
and luxury of living in the plush 
dorms of Orchard Complex? No! 
The answer is si-nplc. Not ev- 
eryone can have windows with- 
out drapes, buildings without 
doors, elevator shafts without 
elevators and showers without 

As the answer is simple, so 
is the cure. Refund our $50 and 
we'll buy our own shower cur- 

2 of the Emmie Dicks '68 

Courage, Fellows 

It's a shanie boys aren't al- 
lowed to tour the halls of the 
women's dorms on Friday and 
Saturday evenings. They'd prob- 
ably be shocked at the number 
of young, attractive, interesting 
girls who are sittmg listlessly 
m their rooms, wishmg there 
were something else to do on a 
week-end night besides study. 

The fact of the matter is that 
most guys don't realize that if 
a girl isn't asked out during the 
weeK, she faces the grim reality 
of four stark walls. As girls, 
they have the handicap of taking 
the passive role in date-making. 
I'hey cannot barge into a con- 
vei-sation at the Hatch, nor can 
they caii Brett, Thatcher, Gor- 
man, or anyplace and ask for 
some guy they hardly know. 
They can't even toss in a whistle 
of approval at some good-looking 
hunk of man who passes their 
way. Such a position is hardly 
advantageous, and is oftimes 
downright frustrating. 

It's about time you guys, es- 
pecially underclassmen, got a few 
things straight. First of all, just 
because one or two girls are sit- 
ting alone in the Hatch doesn't 
mean that they are waiting for 
somebody in particular, and thus 
should be avoided. Furthermore, 
when a girl is basking in the 
sun, alone, beside the Duck Pond, 
reading something or other, she 
is rarely so engrossed that some 
stimulating conversation from a 
nice fellow who plunks down be- 
able. You don't have to jump her, 
but friendliness and personality 
won't do any haiTn. Finally, just 
because a girl is attractive, 
doesn't mean she's 'booked up' 
three months In advance. Lord 
knows how many good lookers 
have spent lonely evenings be- 
cause most guys figured they 
were probably going steady, or 
at least their time was already 

You don't have to be an ath- 
lete, or a fraternity brother, or 
a senior, or even an extrovert 
who bubbles with personality 
from the word go', to make a 
hit with some gal. All you have 
to do is be friendly, kind, con- 
siderate, and most of all, be 
yourself. Don't let your fear of 
being refused keep you from 
great times, and don't let one or 
two strike-outs turn you sour. 
Happiness may be just around 
the comer if you'll only take 
that first step. So let's see some 
real U.M. spirit, guys, and may- 
be this weekend won't be so 
lonely for some goodlooking co- 

A Feminist 


Editor' 9 Note : 

(The following is by Jonathan Fife, former Prendent of the 
Student Senate. The Collegian wUl be printing these article$ to 
bring to the students the ideas, experiences and viewpoints that 
Fife has gained tht-ough participation m major student activities.q 
QUESTION ; The Student Senate— Farcical or Effective. 

By Jonathan Fife 
It is my idea to try to bring to the Student Body both little 
known facts and much asked questions concequjnfr the University 
and the Students. This will be done in two parts : throuj^ this article 
and through a program on WMUA called INTERACTION. This pro- 
gram, presented Sunday evenings at 7 P.M., will be a panel dis- 
cussion between Administration officials and students who are in- 
volved directly with campus problems. 

With the school year begins a new year for the Student Senate. 
Elections will be held, ballots will be counted, some will win and 
some will lose. What has all this to do with being at the University? 
I>oes the Student Senate serve a function as a governing body or is 
it just an overgrown debating team with factions and counter-fac- 
tions hitting out at each other. 

The University Bulletin states that "The Studen*. Senate . . . 
has vested in it all legislative functions of student government and 
has the primary goal of promoting the welfare of the entire student 
body . . . levies student taxes and appropriates money for many 
student activities and services . . . (and) in coordination with the 
Dean of Men and the Dean of Women . . has the responsibility of 
establishing the rules guiding the activities of the student at the 

Last year, two of the most controversial bills presented before 
the Senate were a bill to put to an end the prayer that starts the 
meetings and a bill to hopefully abolish activities that were considered 
to be 'conflicts of interests" — what ever that was to mean. To me, 
this had all the ear marks of a 'Micky Mouse organization. Their 
duties as defined by the University Bulletin are hardly Mickey 
Mouse." What are we to believe — that which appears in the Bulletin 
or the news that appears in the campus newspaper? 

That which makes the Senate an organization worth having on 
the Campus is not necessarily what is readily apparent. What ap- 
pears here is only those actions that are unusual or make good copy. 
The work that is done behind the scene — the work that is done in 
committees — this routine business that gets very little attention 
from those who are not directly concerned with it, has made an ef- 
fective and honest legislative body. How many realize that the Senate 
has the power to tax each and every undergraduate student — quite 
a few I would guess; but how msuiy realize that the total budget 
runs well over $150,000.00 and of that $39,000.00 goes to the Index 
and $34,000.00 goes to the Fine Arts Council. How many know that 
all Student organizations on Campus must first be chartered by the 
Senate before they can become official activities of the University? 
How many know that the President of the Senate is also President 
of the Student Government Association and as a result is the Pres- 
ident of the Student Body and yet he is elected by just the members 
of the Senate? How many realize that each Spring the Senate meets 
with the Deans offices and decide on the non-academic rules and 
regulations fo rthe next year : that the Senate can influence the time 
of various curfews, the library hours and if they wished — the type 
of dress that the girls wear on campus? 

And speaking of new rules that could effect the Student Body — 
like a dress rule what power has the Student Body to protect them- 
selves against such rules and to see that their government is oper- 
ating as it should? The answer is a dull one — but one that is very 
true. Only by being sure about the qualifications of the person (s) 
you vote for and by keeping informed about what they are doing 
after the election can youn be sure that your Student government 
has not faltered. With Ejection Day next Thursday it is hard 
to get informed but this iswhat you must do. It only takes one or 
two bad. vocal senators to make the whole Student Government As- 
sociation look bad. Bad before the student body, before the Admin- 
istration, and before the whole state. 

The Student Senate has the power to become one of the most 
effective Collegiate governing bodies in the Country. Without the 
concern of the Student Body at election time rolls around, chances 
are that it will, as in the past, fail to meet its objectives. 

(This Sunday at 7 P.M., on WMUA. Dean of Students William 
Field and Senate President George Michael will answer questions.). 

SV MuBBatifiXBtttB (HaikQim 




News Editor: 
Sports Editor: 
Business Manager: 
News Makeup Editor: 

Feature Editor: 
Photography Editors 

Scott Freedland '66 
Terry Stock '65 
MarshaU Karol '65 
Ted Weinberg '65 
Dave Gitelson '66 
Sherry Spear '67 
Darryl Fine '66 
Ross Jones '65 

fioorto: Alan Leibowitt 'M 
Mak«.ap AModatc Editor: IlkHlrn RoiiMr '6«, 
Manarins: Dan Glotband '66 

Entered u second clait matter at the poet office at Amheret, Maae. Printed tkree 
time* weeldy durinc the academic year, except durins vacaUon and etxanlnstion 
periods: twice a week following a vacation or examination period, or when a holi> 
day falls within the week. Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act of 
March 8, 1879, as amended by th* act of June 11, ltl4. 

Subscription prieo $4.00 per yoar; |2.S0 per sanester 

Offle*: Student Union. Univ. of Maaa., AmWst. Utm, 

Moraber — Aasoeiatad Collesiat* I reas: Interoolletiato Praas 
DMt^BO! Smb., ISms., mart.— 4tW ».« 



By Rez 

VERVE. Cal Tjader baclted by 
a big band and strings comes 
forth with "Warm Wave". Soft, 
swinging jazz is featured with 
selections like "People", "WKere 
or When", "I'm Old Fasihoried '. 
and six other standards. The al- 
bum, arranged and conducted by 
Claus Ogerman is beautiful and 
one to add to your collection. 

Wynton Kelly, Paul Chambers, 
Jimmy Cobb, Kenny Burnell, Jfrtd 
Candido are featured on "It's All 
Right". The album gives each 
artist equal time with varied ma- 
terial. The best cut of these ori- 
ginals is "Kelly Roll". 

Gil Evans, one of the better 
jazz pianists presents a stuc^ of 
contemporary music in "The In- 
dividualism of Gil Evans". This 
album is very deep probing. Mark 
it for those who enjoy "cham- 
ber" music. 

VOCALWISE: Lorez Alexan- 
dria is a new jazz singer deserv- 
ing recognition. Her latest aRum 
(Impulse) "Lorex Alexandria ithe 
Great", features Wynton Kelley. 
Lorez swings fotly through 
twelve standards to make a fine 

The "Double Six Of Paris Sing 
Ray Charles" (Philips) is a jazz 
novelty. For those of you who've 
never heard jazz sung in french, 
lend an ear. The best version 
done is "Ruby". 

Dave Brubeck's latest is "Jazz 
Impressions of Japan" (Colum- 
bia). Featuring the famous four 
of Desmond, Wright, Morello 
and Brubeck this album quite 
similar in form to "Jazz Impres- 
sions of Eurasia". These Brut>eck 
originals portray a typical day 
in Japan. 

Fri., Sat., Sun. FIRST AREA SHOWING Fri., Sat., Sun. 



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TONY CURTIS ■»m*ri^i ■« 


THE GREAT IMPORTER 0^iyg.|n THeatrc 

Routes S ft 10 

South Decrfield. MattachaMtts 

Tel. 665-9701 

w.* .:.y *•</■•■ 

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Professionally designed for 
top-flight tennis. Acceptable, 
too, for campus wear. 
Flexible instep and full cush* 
ioning assure complete com- 
fort—laces to the toe for 
perfect fit and excellent sup- 
port. Abrasion-resistant sole 
holds on any playing surface. 





S.PlMMnl$l. AL»^74 Op*n Friday Night* Til 9 

US Students 
On Way Out 

This fall U.S. colleges had re» 
cord breaking enrollments but 
some 20,000 American students 
were on their way out — to uni- 
versities in 60 nations. A bulgino 
14 per cent annual rate growth 
(twice that of U.S. colleges) 
finds our ever increasing wan- 
dering scholars leaving their 
cigarette butts in cities such as 
Baghdad, Paris and Berlin. 

Study abroad is far from the 
latest thing. Wealthy Southern 
planters in colonial times, ignor- 
ing these upstart New England 
colleges, sent their sons over the 
dangerous Atlantic to European 

Today our roving scholars 
aren't necessarily found in the 
Social Register. Mass education, 
cheaper travel, scholarships and 
generally lower living costs over- 
seas have helped change that. 

European education systems 
use rigorous examination to de- 
cide what types and levels of 
schools the students may attend. 
US students are up against' the 
"Crean." of the country. The net 
result is that a mere 4 to 7 per 
cent - of all 18 to 21 year old 
Europeans attend a university. 
The corresponding age group 
finds 24.7 per cent of Ameri^ns. 

Overseas students find Httle 
"spoon feeding". "Survey" 
courses summarizing broad sub- 
jects (i.e. zool. 1, pscy. 1, math 
1) are all but unknown. Euro- 
pean professors lecture in fine 
detail only on special aspects of 
their tpoic saying "knowledge is 
not taught but searched for". The 
students must round out Iheir 
own information through inde- 
pendent research. 

The European student selects 
courses to prepare him for oral 

UTond Roister Doisters Need You 

Campus Thespians Awake 

Has your hammer swinging 
gone stale? Need practiced If 
you can't be in the spotlight, 
how about working it? Sorry you 
missed tryouts for the latest 
University Productions? Tom 
Kerrigan, President of Roister 
Doisters asks you help. Fresh- 
man girls, the curfew wil! fte 
over soon. Can you mend a cos- 
tume? Boys, would you like to 
build a set from a table to a 
city? Student Activities Night 
the Roister Eteisters were ready 
for action. They built a mock 
set in the Student Union Ball- 
room, props, lights and walls. In- 

formation on all phases from 
publicity to props can be obtain- 
ed by cornering Harry Mahken or 
Terry Wells as soon as possible. 
This year the Roster Etoisters 
have joined forces with the Uni- 
versity Theatres (which serves 
as a workshop for students in 
the theater arts) to let you buy 
a season ticket to all the plays, 
lectures and ten movies. Special 
students rates are available in 
the Student Union or as you race 
through Bartl*'tt Hall. If you 
can't join, can you put out the 
coin for a season of University 
entertainment and fun? 

— Notices — 

(Continued from page 6) 

House. Afterwards there will be 
an informal gathering. All Epi- 
scopal students from UMass and 
Amherst are invited. Rides leave 
from 768 N. Pleasant between 
4:45 and 5 p.m. 


All men interested in crew this 
year, contact Bob Ford in 314 
Baker. No previous rowing ex- 
perience needed. 

1964 INDEX 

1964 Index may be obtained in 
the Index office until Oct. 1. 
1964 ID cards must be shown. 

and written examinations he 
must pass in order to get his de- 
gree. There is no homework, no 
quizzes, question periods, mid- 
term or even in some cases, end 

Information for students Inter- 
ested in studying abroad Is avail- 
able in the Collegian Omce or 
see your counselor. 

t;^^ * 


Mi- i-^V.;MPE ^'^ 

Metawampe — The Spirit of UMass 

Get your Sunglasses 
for Saturday's game. 


American Optical 

Baush & Lamb 


Waiting: for you 




Tickets are still on sale for the 
French Film Series. The series 
runs from Oct. 7-Jan. 13. They 
will be sold from lla.m.-l p.m. 
and 4-5 pm In the S.U. price 


Anyone interested in working 
on publicity for the fall produc- 
tion of 'The Pajama Game" is 
asked to contact Joan Jones at 
220 Arnold. No experience nec- 

People who would like to work 
on tech are asked to contact 
Dave Nelson. 

Messages may be left on the 
bulletin board at Old Chapel. 


All RSO Treasurers who have 
not as of this date met with the 
new RSO Business Manager are 
invited to attend a general intro- 
ductory meeting at 11:15 a.m. in 
the Commonwealth room of the 
S.U. on Oct. 1. Standard Finan- 
cial Procedures will be discussed. 


Emmanuel Lutheran Church. 
Church School— 9 a.m. The Serv- 
ice— 10:30 a.m. All services held 
in lOOF Hall. 17 Kellogg Ave . 
Amherst ih blocks off N. Pleas- 
ant at comer where U.S. Post 
Office is located.) Rev. R. E. 
Koenig. S.T.N.. Pastor AL 6-6030. 


The boat safety classes have 
begun and will cotinue for six 
weeks. The are free of charge for 
any interested students. Check 
the daily spaghetti board for*" 
room and time. 


The first concert of the school 
year will be the Four Freshmen 
on Sunday, Sept. 27, at 2 p.m. in 
the Cage. Tickets will be avail- 
able in the ticket booth of the 


There will be a picnic at Lake 
Warner on Sept. 27. Transporta- 
tion will be provided at 4 15 p.m. 
in front of Arnold and Hills. 
Price: $.50 per person. In case of 
rain, the meeting will be held at 
the lOOF Hall. 17 Kellogg Ave. 






'* ' 


Upgrading WorkofAll 

(Continued from page 1) $100,000 program to provide 40 

be necessary to adjust the ratio 
ol liberal arts to professionally 
oriented courses here. While ac- 
knowledging that there are 
many programs devoted to the 
sciences which provide money 
for graduate feilowahips, the 
Provost said, "We must not al- 
low our whole program to be 
disturbed by the availability of 
funds in certain disciplines." 

Asking that the University not 
neglect the fine arts, the human- 
ities and sot^ial sciences, Dr. 
Tippo ou lined a proposal for a 

UMass Senior 
Local Hi 
Neighbor Girl 

Carol Ann Russ-sll, who was 
Miss Springfield in the 1961 Miss 
America Pageant, was selected 
this summer to be the Hi Neigh- 
bor Girl for the Narragansett 
Brewing Company. 

Carol Arm, 21 year old 'bru- 
nette daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 
Donald E. Russell, of Spring- 
field, competed with 25 other 
girls at auditions held at WHYN 
Studios. She was unanimously 
chosen by a panel of six judges, 

A graduate of Technical High 
School, Springfield 1960, Carol 
Ann is a senior here, where she 
is majoring in the Teatre. She 
attended the Frasier Modeling 
School and has done extensive 
modeling work. She has worked 
in summer theatre productions; 
as aii art director at Camp Seco; 
and is now teaching ballet. 

During her tenure, Carol Ann 
was seen in parades, at civic af- 
fairs, sports events, and picnics. 

graduate fellowships and addi 
tional funds administered by the 
Provost to improve generally 
the University's academic state. 
To sum up the need for the new 
programs, Dr. Tippo declared, 
"We shall want to give some at- 
tention to balance in the Univer- 
sity program." 

Essential to the improvements 
sought, Dr. Tippo said, is a cor- 
responding increase In the capa- 
cities of the physical plant. 

To illustrate the need for im- 
proved facilities, the Provost 
said that the shortage of office 
space for ^acuity members will 
become crucial when many new 
positions are opened next fall 
to take care of expanded enroll- 
ment and a decrease in the stu- 
dent to instructor ratio. 

In the planning stage, he 
said, are such improvements as 
UMass-Boston, to be ready next 
fall, ao fine t^is building, an 
administration building and ad- 
ditions to Bartlett Hall and the 

Especially important to the 
future of the University is ex- 
pansion of the library, said Tip- 
po. Administration plans call 
for a million volumes in an ex- 
panded building by 1970 and the 
fiscal 1967 budget request is to 
ask $10,500,000 for the new 

Dr. Tippo reminded the audi- 
ence that funds for increased 
programs will be limited, and 
that it will be necessary to cur- 
tail programs or less academic 
value to provide funds for more 
pressing needs. In the main, Dr. 
Tippo said, the burden of de- 
cision will rest with the Provost. 


The Newman Club wUl haVe a 
bus leaving from the Newman 
Center at 11:15 a.m. Saturday, 
for the Harvard-UMass game. 
The return trip to Amherst will 
begin immediately after the 
game. Club members will be 
charged $2.73 and non-members 

Meeting at 4 p.m. Friday. In 
£13 Machmer. 

General meeting of thf His- 
tory Club in the Senate Cham- 
ber Monday, at 8 p.m. for all 
members and Interested parties. 

Friday evening services will be 
held in the Worcester Room of 
the Student Union at 7 p.m. An 
Oneg Shabbat and a panel dis- 
cussion on the Relations of the 
American Jew to the State of 
Israel will follow the service. 

First meeting Sunday. Rides 
from Arnold and HiUs at 6:45 


Students for Civil Rights wUl 
hold a brief introductory meet- 
is majoring in the Theatre. She 
ing for all interested students 
and members, on Wednesday at 
6:30 p.m. in the Student Union. 


There will be a convocation of 
the College of Arts and Sciences 
on Thursday. Oct. 1. at 11:15 
a.m. in the Curry Hicks Cage. 
Dean Hunsberger will speak. 
Freshmen, sophomores, and jun- 
iors are invited. Seniors are re- 
minded of the Senior Placement 
Convocation to be held at the 
same time. 

Club Notices 


The Education club will hold 
a picnic on Wednesday at 6 p.m. 
at the Marks Meadow Play- 
ground. All interested in teach- 
ing on any level are invited. The 
admission is free. A special wel- 
come is extended to the Fresh- 


A brief organizational meeting 
will be held Tuesday at 4 p.m. 
in room H124 of Hasbrouck Lab. 
Interested persons who can't at- 
tend at this time please leave 
name and address in room 5 of 


The first meeting of the IVCF 

will be this evening at 7:15 p.m. 
in the Plymouth Room of the 
Student Union. The movie "God 
of the Atom" will be presented 
and refreshments served after- 
wards. Everyone is invited. 


The Femald Entomological 
Club will hold its first meetir\g 
Monday at 7:30 p.m. in room HI 
of Femald Hall. New members 
are welcome. There will be an 
election of officers and the club's 
constitution will be discussed. 


We will be guests of Grace 
Church on Sunday at 5 p.m. Sup- 
per will be served In the Parish 
(Continued on page 5) 


UMass Harriers Go To 
For Final Dual Meet of 


Redmen Roundup 

Tomorrow the Redmen har- 

RICK UMass has been turning 

Sporti iditpr 

riers will meet Harvard at out consistently good cross coun- 
Franklin Park in Boston in their try teams. This will be the first 

first dual meet of the season. 

season in recent years, however, 

in The Summerlin Building 

Uf us mofce your air re»ervofion$ for yoo 


Ed Buck • Helen Lake 
Tom Toronto 

79 So. Pleasant St. 
Amh«r»t, Tel. 256-6704 

UNDER COACH BILL FOOT- that the prospects for the team 


Find a 

name for 
the biggest 


Ever ■ ! 








§1 a Metn)-Gol**yn ■ Mayr and Swen Arts Productions presentation 

DAILY at 6:S0-8:66— SAT.-SUN. at 1:SO-4:15-6:40-9:OS 

Submit Entries to RSO 
Starting Sept, 28, 1964 

Special benefit concert for Springfield Symphony 

Spont6r*d by D«l Pddrt Music ShopI 

Fnday Evening. October 9. 1964. 8K)0 P.M. 

John M. Greene Hall. Smith College. Northampton 

TSclttH- $2.00 3.00 (S(ud«nli |I.SO) 

M Pftdrt Huilc SKopt in Sprt'nqfttld. Holyok* and NortK«mpto^ 

•Uo MmiIc in tK« ftound or Symphony Offic*. 49 Ch«ttntft St. 

Td. RE 9 4721 

are shadowy. 

Unlike last year when the 
team was paced by such an out- 
standing trackman as Bill "Dig- 
ger" Brouillet, there is really no 
powerhouse on this years team. 
But the boys have been work- 
ing hard and showing great 

Time trials for the Harvard 
meet, run on a new course this 
Wednesday, were impressive, the 
first five men running times of 
from 26:39 to 29:00. Also heart- 
ening was the fact that three of 
these five, Steve St. Clair, Terry 
Carpenter, and Mike Sheely, are 
only sophomores. 

are seniors and co-captains Bob 
Ramsay and Tom Panke. Ram- 
say is suffering from knee trou- 
ble and Panke has a tough pre- 
med schedule, but both boys 
should form the hard - running 
nucleus of this sophomore-dom- 
inated team. 

Finishing up the line-up for 
the meet will be two promising 
juniors, Bob Larson and Jimsie 
Collins, and sophomores Jim 
Parker. Tony Manfredi, Charlie 
Mitchell, and John Andrews. 
Along with sophomores Bill 
Thorns, a fine runner currently 
hindered by an injury, and Da- 
mian "The Mattapan Kid" Gaff- 
ney, these boys are all poten- 
tial for an ever-improving team. 

Coach Footrick, who has com- 
piled a 55-23 record for UMass 
in the past decade and has tak- 
en home three Yankee Confer- 
ence titles and a New England 
championship, is approaching 
this season cautiously optimistic. 

WIN OR LOSE this Saturday. 
the boys will have the satisfac- 
tion of knowing that they ran 
their best against one of the fin- 
est teams in this area. 

REDMEN . . . 

(Continued from page 8) 

ries. Both Ken Palm and Leo 
Biron have rushed for 25 yards. 
The leading (and only) pass re- 
ceiver is Bob Meers with five 
receptions for 72 yards. All of 
these were frwn Jerry Whelchel 
who has completed 5 of 10 for the 
year. When one considers that 
both he and John Schroeder had 
a few dropped, it would seem 
that this part of the offense is 
on the upswing. Senior tackle 
Bob Burke got in on 14 tackles 
to lead all others in that cate- 

Although Coach Fusia was not 
happy with all facets of the open- 
ing and threatened wholesale 

In the first outing last Satur- 
day, the Redmen displayed an 
inept, if not lackadaisical offense. 
Assuming that the team haf at- 
tained !t.<t potential during the 
past week, it cannot help but im- 
prove its forward motion. Only 
the vaunted defense held its own, 
containing the Bears to minus 
thirteen yards on the ground. 
However, many of these same 
players including the interior 
line faltered on offensive pUys. 
They were slow off their marks, 
not hitting hard, simply not 
opening up holes for the back- 
field. The backs in turn, stalled 
ir a sputtering offensive display 
throughout the game. When on 
occasion the offensive line did 
open a gap, the backs either 
proved too slow or else ran 
through leaving the football in 
the backfield. The ends were far 
from impressive with the excep- 
tion of Bob Meers. whose deter- 
mination and second effort pro- 
vided the margin of victory. Jack 
Schroeder threw accurately, but 
his receivers had more glue in 
their feet than in their fingers. 
Maine played an aggressive and 
tenacious game, but certainly 
was not a team of Harvard's 

This weekend UMass will at- 
tempt to redeem herself an un- 
derated eleven. The Crimson have 
only four returning starters from 
their first unit, while the Redmen 
have nine. Yet this team which 
played surprisingly to a 0-0 tie 
in 1963 is bigger and faster in 
the 1964 version. Harvard's over- 

all speed plus the rollout ability 
of quarterback John McClusky 
will place added pressure not only 
up at the interior line, but especi- 
ally on line backers and safety 
men. Any freak play could spring 
a Crimson back all the way. All 
hopes and anxieties are in the 
offensive unit, which includes a 
balanced aerial attack as well 
Qs a dependable ground game. It 
v.'iU take more than a fluke pass 
play to overwhelm the boys of 
Harvard. Many people have a 
tendency to underestimate the 
Ivy League. This group does not 
include Coach Fusia and staff, 
who well remember the only 
blotch of last year's campaign. 
Harvard gained fourteen first 
downs while holding UMass to 
four, and I'.ept the Redmen with 
their backs to the wall. Having 
their ego exploited by Maine may 
provide the psychological advan- 
tage for the Redmen. They know 
that every game is a rugged con- 
test and there can be no mental 
or physical lapses. 

The major possibilities will be 
more rushing and ground attack 
by Harvard and a heavy aerial 
attack by the Redmen. McClusky 
and Bilodeau are unexperienced 
quarterbacks but known to be 
agile runners along with the re- 
mainder of the backfield. Whel- 
chel should be his old elusive self, 
feeding the ball to Ken Palm and 
the UMass breakaway threat, 
Phil DeRose. 

Prediction UMass 14. Harvard 


changes of the first unit, it ap- 
pears that there will not be any 
changes. That would mean there 
would be Milt Morin and Meers 
at the ends. Dick Kehoe and 
Burke will be the tackles. Peter 
Pietz and Larry Spidle will be 
the guards and Bemie Dallas 
will be the center. The backfield 
will have Whelchel. Palm. EUis 
and Mike Ross. The latter was 
not used too much in the opener, 
but figures to get the call much 
more as the season progresses. 

Notes from the sports world: 
Boston College will try to dupli- 
cate its upset of Syracuse when 
it faces Army Saturday . . . 
What ever happened to the 
breather? . . . Maine does appear 
to be quite strong and shouldn't 
be beaten much more this year 
. . . Rhode Island opened last 
weekend by bouncing Northeast- 
ern 20-11 ... A conference dark 
horse? . . They meet Maine 
Saturday in a score the Redmen 
staff will be watching. 

MISSISSIPPI was the pre-sea- 


Tickets Available at 

Newman Center office 



Siflii up now at Newman Canter office 

Hillel Mixer 

featuring folk singer 

"The Hirsch" 

• Dancing 

• Refreshments 

Sept 26— Women's Physkol Ed. Buildiii« 



son pick for number one in the 
country and went out the first 
weekend and dismantled one of 
the best defensive teams in the 
country. Memphis State. 30-0 . . . 
Syracuse had been as high as 
number two but forget it . . . 
Texas got launched again as did 
Navy . . . 

IN OTHER SPORTS, for those 
who renwmber this writer's base- 
ball predictions of Minnesota and 
San Francisco, now is the time 
to laugh ... As an attempted 
reprieve, these are now tossed to 
those who care . . . NFL will 
have Green Bay versus St. Louis 
in the title game AFL will 

have San Diego against Buffalo 
. , . Anyone can do it. just close 
your eyes and guess . . . 

John Goodrich 


There will be a reception spon- 
sored by the Art Club for the 
freshman art majors, graduate 
students, and faculty Thursday, 
Oct. 1, at 6:45 p.m. in Bartlett 
faculty lounge. 

Following the reception there 
will be a meeting of the Art 
Club at 7:15 at which time a 
program of events for the fol- 
lowing season will be drawft up. 



Phil Dee Over 18 



The RMd witk the Blf Beat 



wtta Meek hMdIe 

loet in the Hatch 

Wednesday rooming 




colleqi an spoRts 


Crimson Speed vs. UMass Defense 

Redmen Eleven Ready for Harvard 

Fraternities Kickoff 
Intramural Football 

As far as Coach Vic Fusia is 
concerned, the Rednven of the 
University of Massachusetts have 
reached about one half of their 
goal for the season, they have a 
defense. Now if the offense can 
get moving, the Redmen will 
really have something. 

THIS WEEKEND they travel 
to the big stadium on the Charles 
to fight the Crimson of Harvard. 
The Redmen will be returning 
to the scene of possibly their 
most memorable batle of a year 
ago, the now famous scoreless 
deadlock. In that one, it was a 
tremendous scoreless deadlock, 
tremendous defensive perform- 
ance for the Redmen. They 
held the Crimson after they 
had a first and goal from 
the three. In fact, the game 
ended with Harvard inside the 
UMass 10. While the Redmen 
held off the Crimson, they never 
really got a good shot at scoring. 
The Redmen hope to change 
all of that this week. There is 
nothing anyone on the staff or 
any of the players would like 
better than to hand the Crimson 
a firm trouncing. This year, how- 
ever, the Harvard men will be 
just as rugged as ever. They 
seem to have a problem similar 
to the one Maine had. although 
the latter didn't show it. There 
i& a solid first team and enough 
of a nucleus for a good second 

ONE THING the Redmen can 
expect is a lot of end plays and 
sweeps. This is due to the fact 
that Harvard has an exception- 
aUy fast backfield. The quarter- 
back is John McCluskey, a very 
speedy man, but an unknown 
commodity as a passer. It ap- 
pears doubtful that he could be 
of the same caliber as Dick De- 
Varney. The rest of the backfield 
is just as fast. WaUy Grant, Pat 
Conway, and Dave Poe are all 
of the rapid variety. 

With these operatives moving 
behind a veteran forward wall, 
the Crimson should not be lack- 

ing offensive abUity. The line 
will have Ken Boyda and Frank 
Ulcicka at the ends, Neal Curtin 
and Joe Jurek at tackles, John 
Hoffman and Charley Reichel, 
and center and captain John 

shape for the game. End Roger 
DiMinico is out for a few games 
with an injured ankle, but with 
that exception, everyone is ready 
to go. 

The first week's statistics have 
Bob Ellis as the leading ground 
gainer with 55 yards in 9 car- 

(Continued on page 7) 



Chet Gladchuck the head of 
the intramural department forc- 
ed hurricane Gladys out to sea 
to enable the fraternities to kick- 
off intramural football competi- 
tion Wednesday night. 

A large crowd was drawn to 
the intramural field at 6:15 to 
see President Lederle kick the 
first ball with Dean McGurk of 
the Physical Education Depart- 
ment holding. President Lederle 
showed good form, and gave the 
impression of being an expert 

Wednesday night's games were 
marked by offensive splurges by 
Kappa Sig and Lambda Chi and 
tight defensive play by TEP and 
TheU Chi. LCA had little trouble 
in setting back a gallant ATG 
team 31-0. LCA's quarterback, 
Donahue only complPted four 
passes but they were all scoring 
strikes. KS, last year's fraterni- 
ties champions, romped over 
PMD 33-0. This game also show- 
ed an outstanding quarterback in 
Crane, who completed 12 of his 
20 atempts while throwing 4 T.D. 

TEP showed a "Redmen" de- 
fense in holding a tough PSK 

team to a safety in their 6-2 


victory. The men from TEP took 
possession of the ball with a 
minute and twenty seconds re- 
maining in the game and ran out 
the clock. 

the night TC edged SPE 7-6 in a 
severely played contest. The win 
may have been reversed if it had 
not been for a juggled pass, 
caught out of the end zone, on 
the behalf of SPE. 

whitewashing PSD 20-0 and 
AEPi hanging on for a 12-7 vic- 
tory over ASP. BKP, QTV and 
ZN drew byes Wednesday night. 
Mr. Gladchuck hopes the in- 
terest displayed by the fraterni- 
ties will carry over into the 
dorms and independents when 
they start play next week. 

The following are intramural 
statistics to date: 
. League A League B 

Tep 1-0 KS 1-0 

TC 1-0 LCA 1-0 

QTV 0-0 TKE 1-0 

BKP 0-0 AEP 1-0 

ZN 0-0 ATG 0-1 

PSK 0-1 ASP 0-1 

SPE 0-1 PMD 0-1 

PSD 0-1 

[umss By G'^^ xX 

Depth Main Problem 

Redmen Booters Look To Sophs 

If injuries remain few and far 
between the University of Mas- 
sachusetts soccer team could 
come up with a fine season. The 
main problems according to 
Coach Larry Briggs is a lack of 
depth and inexperience. Also 
since the first four games are 
played against very strong 
teams, the first two away, the 
team will have to develop quick- 

The losses of former All-Am 
erican fullback Dick Repeta. 
All - New England inside Dick 
Leete, Dick Phillips and others 
leave Coach Briggs with only six 
returning lettermen. On the 
bright side players from last 
year's good Freshmen team are 
ready to move up 

RAY YANDO, though only a 
junior has been elected Captain 
and will man one of the fullback 
slots. Ray was an AU-New Eng- 
land selection last year. The oth- 
er fullback will probably be Mike 
Russo, Buz2 Whitman, or Manny 
Leito but Al Alexander, Roach 
Durocher, and Vic Zumbruski 
are also fighting for the job. 

Larry Martin, last year's 
Freshman goalie will probably 


start but Ted Tanner who is 
playing the position for the 
first time could see action. 
Pat Dougherty, Peter Con- 
Ion, Don Johnson, Charlie 
Monnier. Ron Merrill, Loren 
Tarr, Hutt, and John Bu- 
briski are all working for the 
three halfback berths. 

Wing should be a strong point 
on the team with transfer Craig 
Dunlop who was a Junior Col- 
lege Ail-American last year in 
North Carolina on one side and 
Soph Gary Gibbons on the other. 
Both have looked Impressive in 
practice. Dave Tucker is also 
listed at wing. 

AB ATANABA, another Soph, 
has an inside position nailed 
down with the other still to be 
decided among Tony Palatino, 
Paul Bergan, and Bill Burgess. 
And at the important center-for- 
ward position it will be either 
Kev Lyons. Dick Konieczni, or 

Ed Blanchard. 

The team Journeys to New 
London, Conn. Saturday to meet 
Coast Guard Academy in their 
opening game. The Cadets fin- 
ished up strong last year. The 
Redmen lost to Coast Guard 2-1 
last season but hope to avenge 
that defeat this week-end. The 
varsity's first home game is 
Wednesday, October 7 against 


Saturday, September 26th is my birthday. 

All those wishing to send me presents, .i.ease do so in the form 

of a one dollar bill to: 

224 Brett House 

Univ. of Mass. 


Crown Point 
Garden Aportments 

I and 2 Bedroom Unit* 



Mod«l Apt Open 

DaUy: 11:00 a.m. to 7 pjn. 
Sunday: 1:S0 p.m. to 7 pjtn. 

AL 3-7142 
JU 4-3428 

Bob's Grinder Wagon 

We welcome hack Juniors & Seniors 

would like to meet Frosh and Sophs 

Owned A operated by married student* 








t bedrooms, lUlng room. 

Modem kitchen A bath 

contact : 

SKIBISKI Real Estate Agency 

jr 4-84W 

Friday — 2:45 to 7:45 
Sot. — 1 to6 

8m 8dM4al« m Bollctin BmHs 
8poaMn4 ky Aslurft Mcrchanta ThrMtli 
Mm Aahws* CkutWr of 


(Sunday • Thursday) 

County Circle 8:00 to 8:20 

Van Meter HiU 8:20 to 8:45 

Girrs Area 8:45 to 9:30 

Butterf ield Terraice 9:30 to 10:30 

Van Meter HiU 10:30 to 11:00 

"Cleanlinest it Our Policy" 


f/f^^ejVff - ae^'i^^^^: JH:,^iJf .^ 

rwt M^ 









UM Gets $100,000 3100 Spaces — 4000 Cars 

BOSTON— Gov Peabody has 
designated the University as the 
site for a $100,000 Water Resour- 
ces Research Institute under fed- 
eral legislation enacted this year. 

The formal selection of the 
University was made in a letter 
to Interior Secretary Stewart 
Udall. The chief executive said 
that the University is "eminently 
qualified to undertake a program 
in water resources research." 

He pointed out the president of 

the University has already pre- 
pared a proposal for a Water Re- 
sources Research Center and that 
the University is prepared to be- 
gin the program immediately. 

The New England Council had 
earlier reported as under consid- 
eration a proposal for the re- 
gion's six states, combining their 
giants ($600,000) for a single 
center. This plan has apparently 
not developed. 

Senate to Explain A ims 

The Student Senate, in accor- 
dance with a long-standing tra- 
dition of acting as the promoter 
of student interests and welfare 
on campus, is beginning the new 
academic year by launching to- 
night a program designed to ac- 
quaint the UMass student with 
his Student Government Associ- 
ation and its potential for acting 
in his behalf. 

According to Donald Boyd. 
Senate public relations commit- 
tee chairman, the goal of this 
program will be to give each un- 
der-graduate a greater sense of 
awareness of how the nearly 
$170,000 of student tax money is 
spent. In addition, it is hoped 
that this greater familiarization 
with student government will 
promote constructive criticism 
which will in turn lead to im- 
provement in the manner in 
which student government is ad- 

The first phase of the program 

will consist of a series of Tues- 
day night radio broadcasts with 
the cooperation of WMUA, the 
student - operated FM station. 
The scope of this series, the first 
of which win be at 7:30 tonight, 
win Include the activities of the 
Senate's nine standing commit- 
tees, the Senate's financial pow- 
er and the future of such an or- 
ganization at the university with 
a projected enrollment of 20,000. 
There will also be frequent dis- 
cussion of proposed legislation 

The second phase of the pro- 
gram win be carried out through 
the frequent live broadcasts of 
Senate meetings. According to 
Chairman Boyd, former Senate 
President Jon Fife will be nar- 
rating these broadcasts, injecting 
his comments on the tide of de- 
bate as well as the legislative 
record of Individual Senators. 
The purpose of this will be to 
make Senate meetings both in- 
formative and more personal- 

First in a Series 

Probably the most frequently 
heard complaint on campus this 
semester from visitors and stu- 
dents as well as from faculty 
and staff, is that there is simply 
not enough parking space. 

No matter what time of day, 
no matter what day of the week, 
parking space is truly at a pre- 
mium. And according to the di- 
rector of campus security, Col. 
John Marchant, things will get 
worse before they get better. 

He estimates that 4,000 veh- 
icles have been registered with 
the police and have received 
permits to park in designated 
lots at the University. Yet a 
realistic estimate of the avaU- 
able number of spaces would be 
in the neighborhood of 3,100. Of 
course, staggered class sched- 
ules prevent all 4,000 motorists 
from seeking parking space at 
the same time. But conferences, 
visitors and vehicles Illegally 
operated on campus compound 
what might be a difficult prob- 
lem at best. With snow fast ap- 
proaching, the outlook is even 

IT SEEMS that with every 

actual or 
space is lost, 
new Dining 
addition to 
Building are 

of a new building, 
potential parking 
The erection of the 
Commons and the 
the Engineering 
cases in point. 

Vote Thurs. For Senators 

Plans are being completed for 
I he annual fall Senate elections 
Thursday. Ballots are being 
printed. According to Kenneth 
Feinberg. Elections Committee 
Chairman, the most heavily con- 
tested seats are in heavy fresh- 
men constituencies. 

Polling hours have been set at 
8 a.m. to 5:45 p.m. In the Stu- 

dent Union lobby for At-Large. 
Commuter, Fraternities and So- 
rorities. Residence hall voting 
will be In the residence areas 
from 6 to 9 p.m. 

Results of the voting will be 
made available by the Elections 
Committee several hours after 
the polls have closed. 

The Four Frenhmen who performed Sunday before a Mnall but 
enthu.iai.tlc audience In the Curry Hicks Auditorium. Sm r*- 
view on pace 5. 

Gala A-f air 

For Weekend 

A two-day "Science In Agri- 
culture" fair— blending tent city 
exhibits, square dancing, live 
stock and a loggers jamboree- 
Is scheduled at UMass Saturday 
and Sunday. 

Sponsored by Alpha Zeta. the 
College of Agriculture's hono- 
rary fraternity, the fair Is de- 
signed to show the public the 
wide range of subjects and acti- 
vities available to agriculture 
majors at UMass. The fair Is 
specially geared to the interests 
of hlg'.. school students who are 
thinking about careers they may 
wish to pursue In college. How- 
ever, the variety and profusion 
of exhibits and displays win be 
of Interest to the general public 

as well. 

Areas to be presented visually 
Include entomology, floriculture, 
horticulture, turf management, 
agronomy, animal science and 
husbandry, economics, food dis- 
tribution, forestry, wood tech- 
nology, wood products, poultry 
science, parks administration, 
wildlife conservation, arborcul- 
ture. landscape architecture and 
landscape operations. 

The exhibits, to be held in a 
"tent city" at the Student Union. 
wUl be open at 9:30 a.m. Sat- 
urday and close at dusk Sunday. 
Agriculture activities will be 
highlighted by a Loggers' Jam- 
boree from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m 
Saturday. Crack teams from 10 
northeastern colleges and uni- 
versities win compete In this an- 
nual event. Also Included In the 
jamboree, sponsored by the For- 
estry Club, will be tree felling, 
sawing, chopping and splitting 

Among other traditional events 
will be cattle showing and fit- 
ting, a Morgan horse demonstra- 
tion by the UMass Equestrian 
Club and a showing of represen- 
(Continued on page S) 

Campus police have taken sev- 
eral steps in a seemingly futUe 
attempt to relieve the campus 
of the increasing congestion — 
which is almost sure to worsen 
under a projected enrollment by 
1970 of a ponderous 20,000. 

The ever-popular illegal park- 
ing ticket— 5,000 were Issued 
last academic year — will become 
even more in evidence this year. 
The towing of vehicles from tow- 
away zones, for which the viola- 
tor must pay the charge, will also 
be stepped up. Last year alone 
nearly 100 vehicle owners suf- 
iered this fate. 

SECTION 32A, Chapter 648, 
of the Acts of 1962, provides 
that ". . . all fines ana penalties 
recovered for violation of rules 
and regulations . . . shall be for- 
warded ... to be deposited in 
the scholarship trust fund of 
the university for scholarship 
purposes." This, however, does 
not lessen the sting for Indlvldu 
a'«! w^»o <!Per,-( to make a habit ol 

accumulating tickets. 

In addition to these measures, 
the minimum age requirement 
has been raised to 25, except 
that students In the following 
categories win be authorized to 
possess and operate a vehicle in 
the Amherst area: bona fide 
commuter, disabled, extenuating 
circumstances, married, gradu- 
ate student. 

In short, not the least of the 
growing pains of this university 
is a critical shortage of parking 
space. For the future, Col. Mar- 
chant envisions a "perimeter 
drive" at the present physical 
bounds of the campus. Parking 
lots in this area would be for 
faculty and staff. Student park- 
ing would be in a mammoth 
area adjacent to the new foot- 
ball stadium. 

A "shuttle bus" service, simi- 
lar to those currently operating 
on the Michigan State and Uni- 
versity of Kansas campuses, 
would take students to and from 

"Within the decade," said Col. 
Marchant, "the University of 
Massachusetts map become a 
'bicycle campus' in word as well 

as deed." 

Aides For Deans 


Dean I. Moyer Hunsberger of 
the College of Arts and Sciences 
has announced today appoint- 
ment of three professors as as- 
sistant deans: Leonta Horrigan, 
English, Harry Schumer, psy- 
chology, and J Saverled, speech. 

They will be working half- 
time as deans while retaining 
their work as professors. 

The assistant deans wUl be 
working with students In areas 
Including academic troubles, 
changes of major, grades and 
transfers. They wUl Interview 
students and work on a more in- 
dividual basis than has been pos- 
sible until now. 

Dean Hunsberger said that the 
a.ssistants will act as intermedi- 
aries between the dean's office 
and the individual departments 
"In an attempt to strengthen and 
tighten relations between the 

two". He added: "We do not 
want the student to feel that he 
is just an IBM number." 

Each assistant wiU work with 
men; Dean Horrigan. sopho- 
more class: Dean Saveried. 
freshmen and Dean Schumer, 
juniors. Etean Hunsberger added 
that they hope to have one more 
assistant dean for next year's 
freshmen. Each dean will remain 
with his class through its years 
at the university. 

Dean Horrigan stated that 
along with this new program. 
"We hope to be able to recog- 
nize student's outstanding aca- 
demic achievement in the award- 
ing of fine l)oolcs." 

Dean Hunsberger will Intro- 
duce the new assistants at the 
College of Arts and Sciences 
convocation Thursday In the 
Cage. The deans will meet sep- 
arately with their classes later. 

Student Tutors Needed 

The Northern Educational 
Service has Invited UMass stu- 
dents to participate In Its tutor- 
ing service given to high-poten- 
tial students of culturally de- 
prived groups. 

NES is a voluntary, non-profit 
organization dedicated to pro- 
viding a new chance for junior 
high school and high school stu- 
dents whose ability and motiva- 
tion are being insufficiently 
challenged and refined. 

Mr. Michael Behnke will be 
here to discuss the program 
with all Interested students this 
Thursday at 8 p.m. The meet- 
ing will be held in Council 
Chambers B. 

Help will be given In all fields 
on the high school level, espe- 
cially in English, math and 

All students who are willing 
to give up just a couple of 
hours once a week to serve the 
cause of civil rights in a prac- 
tical way are urged to attend. 
If anyone is unable to attend 
the meeting or desires any fur- 
ther information, please call Su- 
san Webber at 401 Lewis. 


Dean Hunsberger of the 
College of Arts and Sciences, 
has asked that the seniors In 
arts and »clenc«» do not go to 
the convocation for arts and 
science students but instead 
to the plaoenieiit convoca- 
tion which will be held at the 
same time— -11:15 on October 
1. Senior wonmi ahould go 
to the Student Union ball- 
room and senior men shoold 
go to Bowker. 




APO Convocation Held 

by Pat Petow 

The Alpha Phi Omega frater- 
nity held Its second annual For- 
eign Students Convocation Wed- 
nesday evening, September 23rd 
in the Middlesex - Nantucket 
Rooms of the Student Union. 
Greeting the students and speak- 
ers was President Martin Rosen- 
berg of APO, who in his intro- 
ductory welcome cited the na- 
tional men's service fraternity's 
affiliation with the ideals and 
goals of the Boy Scouts. 

Dean of Students William 
Field spoke briefly to the stu- 
dents stressing the University's 
purpose as a public land grant 
school to serve the needs of the 
people. Reviewing its role in a 
"proud tradition of public serv- 
ice," he outlined investigation of 
new knowledge, instruction at 
the undergraduate level, and 
specialized preparation in pro- 
fessional fields as three immedi- 
ate responsibilities. 

After I>ean Field, Mrs. Evelyn 
Russell, the newly-appointed for- 
eign student coordinator, (whose 
office is Machmer E 14) sum- 
marized the mutual require- 
ments of her efforts and of the 
students as undertakings in: co- 

ordination, communication, co- 
operation, contact, and concern. 
Dean of Women Helen Curtis 
addressed the students on the 
value of friendships both with 
American students and among 
themselves. The need to seek ac- 
quaintanceships was strongly 
emphasized by Mr. Jack Welles, 
the director of housing. Mr. 
Welles informed the assembly 
that pl£Uis were being made to 
repeat the tour of Sturbridge 
Village for foreign students as 
was given last year by the Am- 
herst Junior Chamber of Com- 

Mrs. Russell announced an In- 
vitation by Faith Church, Old 
First Church, and the World Af- 
fairs Council of the Connecticut 
Valley for an international week- 
end program in Springfield on 
October 17. Students interested 
in spending a night with an 
American family and touring 
Springfield College and the city 
of Springfield are requested to 
contact Mrs. Russell. 

At the conclusion of the for- 
mal convocation, after naming 
his country, each student intro- 
duced himself, and the meeting 
adjourned to the Berkshire 
Room for refreshments. 

French Films Presented 

A series of French films will 
be sponsored again this fail anfl 
winter by the French Corridor 
at the University. 

The classic movies with En- 
glish subtitles wiil be shown on 
Wednesday evenings at 7:45 in 
Bartlett Auditorium, and will 
run for two hours. The programs 
are open to the public as well 
as to UMass students. 

Included in the series will be 
"The Testament of Orpheus," 
Oct. 7; Forbidden Games," Oct. 
14; "Zazie," Nov. 4; "Rules of 
the Game," Nov. 18; "That 
Naughty Girl," Dec. 2; "The 
Puritan," Dec. 16; a film to be 
announced later, Jan. 6; and 
"The WUd Cat," Jan. 13. 

Tickets for the series are 
available by subscription only, 
and may be purchased by mail 
order from the French House, 

R.S.O., Student Union. Tickets 
may also be obtained at the Stu- 
dent Union until Sept. 26 from 
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 4 to 5 
p.m. daily. In addition, tickets 
will be sold at the door before 
each showing at subscription 


Lonely boy in Lowell Tech. 
Write: Joe Bokser 
Lowell Technological Institute 
Lowell, Mas. 

UT Opens 
New Season 

Five plays and 10 films will 
be presented by the University 
Theatre during the 1964-65 sea- 

The theatre program, under 
the direction of members of the 
speech department, is open to the 
public as well as to UMass stu- 

Carson Kanin's famous comedy 
"Bom Yesterday", will be the 
opening dramatic presentation 
this year. Directed by Harry 
Mahnken, it will be presented 
from Oct. 22 to Oct. 24. 

In succeeding months the Uni- 
versity Theatre will offer Dion 
Boucicault's "Streets of New 
York," Dec. 10 to 12, under the 
direction of Cosmo Catalano; 
Shakespeare's "Julius Caeser", 
March 4 to 6, directed by Mr. 
Mahnken; Duerenmatt's "Romu- 
lus the Great". Apr. 1 to 3, di- 
rected by Doris Abramson; and 
Tennessee Williams "The Glass 
Managerie", May 6 to 8, directed 
by Mr. Catalano. 

The Williams play will be an 
arena production in the Student 
Union ballroom. All other plays 
will be staged in Bowker Audi- 
torium. Curtain time for all Uni- 
versity Theatre productions will 
be 8:15 p.m. 

The film series opens Sept. 29 
with "Broken Blossoms", a silent 
screen classic The ten films to 
be shown this year will be pre- 
sented at Bartlett Auditorium at 
7:30 p.m. 

Season tickets for plays and 
films are now available by mail 
from the University Theatre. 
Speech Department. 


must sign up for senior pIo> 
ture by Oct 9 In Index Office 

Now • Ends Sat. 


-Judtlh Ce,tt ft Y IHtmM Ttibunm 



Ev*ry Friday A Soturday 
ot Th« 

in SIIjF ®ppn l|partlj SUinra 

f%atur\ng folk »lng9r 


ThC landau company prM*nt» 



Dif«c!ta by JOSEPH cOSEv 


Meadowbrook Club 

Of Athol 

Rte. 32 

West Royalston Rd. 

Svn. • PwffUll9n 

Winning Name 



Must be redeemed by Sunday 

A New Winner Every Week 

Members and Guests are Welcome 

Featuring Mai Hall on Saturdays 

Lost In new dlnlnf commons, 
man's Wittnauer watch, re- 
ward fiven, please contact 
Dave Kremfold, 426 Grayson 


2 bedrooms, Uving room. 

Modem kitchen A bath 

contact : 

8KIBISKI Real EsUte Acenoy 



rseiax and eniou uoutAe 


Lost: Contact lenses In a black 
and white case. Contact Nancy 
Coon, Van Meter. 

Lost: Heritage of the Past. 
Last seen at the New Dining 
Commons. Please return to Ro- 

bert Rotstein, 307 Grayson. Ad- 
dress is on inside of book. 

Lost: University ring in S.U.. 
1st floor ladies room. Initials 
R.N.T. BA Contact: Ruth Thurs- 
ton, Orchard B 

Ij ifs 

Get Your 



You're after... 


go to 




Serving (/n/vars/ty Men 
for 76 Yoara 

ID Hours 

Monday— 11:45-12:10, 1:15-2:15. 

Tuesday— 9:06-9:30. 12:00-12:45, 

Wednesday— 1:15-2:15, 3:30-4:45, 

Thursday— 9:05-12:45. 2:30-4:45 
Friday — 11:45-12:10. 1.15-2:15, 

Saturday— 11:00-11:20 (later if 

any business) 

These are the hours that will 
be held most weeks. Occasionally 
changes will be necessary and will 
be posted in advance on the door 
of 105 Machmer. 


(Continued from page 1) 
tative horse breeds. 

The first day's activities will 
be capped by a mammouth 
square dance in the Student 
Union ballroom at 8 p.m. The 
dance, open to the public, will be 
sponsored by the College of Ag- 
riculture's Heymakers Club. 
There will be a small admission 



m wwmw 

FOR COMFORT, only $798 

for S-T-R-E-T-C-H 

that hold their shape 




He's carrying her away in his dashing 
ADLERS but he's clean-white-sock 

just the same 

They're- headed for the primrose path but they'll wind up picking flowers. That's 
knowing what to do and when to do it. That's being clean-white-sock. An atftude 
that colors evervthing you do no matter what color your socks. And you get .t only 
from Adler. Here all feet wear the Adler SC shrink controlled wool sock. Clean 
white or in eighteen colors. SI. '"' »olc. com««y. .4. o«.o . o......» >■ -- . ■ 

Cliff Allen's 

House of Walsh 
Ann August 

P^oto by Alice Lily 
University of Massachusetts Naiads display aquatic ability. 

Water Show For Visitors 

Friday, October 2, wives of 
Massachusetts Selectmen will be 
given a demonstration of Naiad 
skills and routines at the WoPE 
pool from 11:30 to 12 noon. 
While the selectmen are work- 
ing at the nearby Schine Inn 
their wives will be visiting our 
campus for the entire day. 

According to Greek mytholo- 
gy naiads were nymphs who 

lived in the water and gave life 
to it. The Naiads who inhabit 
the WoPE pool certainly give 
life to that body of water as any 
of those who saw last year's 
performance of "The City" can 
very well testify. An even bet- 
ter performance is expected of 
the Naiads this year, when they 
present their annual program 
late in March. 



In the 

YAHOO OFFICE (Franklin) 

All Interested may attend 


'55 Olds. Supar 88 

2 dr. Hardtop — Excellent 

Tires. Good Mech. Cond. 

Best offer 

TOM KIERNAN. 370 Hills So. 


Tuesday, Wednesday and 

4:30 Music Theater 

6:30 News, weather and 

7:00 Education block 

8:00 Musicale 

10:00 Shoes Off 

11:00 Night Shift 

(Tuesday and Thursday will 
feature folk music; Wednes- 
day, pop and standard) 


Uka Naw Royal Signat Portable Typowritar 


207 Knowlton 
AL 6-6801 

Tea House 

Oct. 9 and 10 

Oct. 15, 16, 17 


414 No Pleasant St., Amherst 

in The Summerlin Building 

la# vs make your air ro§orvafion» for you 


Ed Buck • Helen Lake 
Tom Toronto 

79 So. Pkasant St. 
AitiHorst, Tol. 254-4704 



COLLEGIAN Editorial Page 

Refund Issue Decided f'acts Out 

Of Context 

UMass Hosts Guests 

To the editor, 

I would like to thank Dean Field for the letter I received from 
him regarding my comment in Tuesday's Collegian on "heatless 
studying." In my letter, I advocated a room refund for all Orchard 
Hill residents. While sympathetic to my proposal, Dean Field ex- 
plained in detail why such a plan was impossible: 

Residence halls are constructed by funds raised by the sale of 
bonds by the University of Massachusetts Building Authority, an 
agency created by the state to accomplish this purpose. The Build- 
ing Authority has no money of its own other than the rent' revenue 
collected from the occupants of buildings which it constructs. At the 
time that any building is begun the total cost of this construction 
is matched very carefully to the rent revenue in order that the two 
may be in proper balance. The fact that the Orchard Hill complex 
was delayed by a succession of difficulties is one which the Building 
Authority had very little control over. Their obligation to meet their 
bond payments is still there and the revenues from rent received are 
committed to this purpose . . . The response we can best make to 
your problem is to move ahead as rapidly as possible to complete 
these residence halls with all the additional and special equipment 
which has already been purchased, in order that you may have the 
best possible living experience through the year." 

I am sure this will answer the questions of all students inter- 
ested in a refund. Although the idea is one I would like to see ex- 
ecuted, I now realize that under the present system of building con- 
struction, it is quite impossible. 


Vicki Brydon '67 

Free Enterprise System 

If one desires to observe the dynamics of free enterprise and 
the rights of the individual, let him gaze at the current business war 
which is dividing the University into two incompatible factions, and 
threatens to engulf the entire community in civil war. It involves, 
on the one hand, the monopoly head, philanthropic leader as well as 
shrewd businessman employing hundreds of loyal laborers — Joe, the 
Pizza Man. Joe, the original founder of the portable restaurant has 
originated many new. delectable dishes, such as the meatball sub- 
marine sandwich with, get this, four meatballs. Joe came up the hard 
way, starting with an ice cream wagon, switching to a popcorn stand, 
then with bank capital invested in his new plan, buying his famous 
bus. a 1932 Mack, with very little bark left. Today, Joe runs a prof- 
itable business, a business which is now threatened by, as Joe says, 
"that young upstart". 

The case in point is "that young upstart" Bob, the Grinder Man. 
Bob is a specialist. He feels, as economical experts do, that today's 
society is becoming specialized, so he will flow with the tide. Bob is 
coming up the liaid way; he has a little truck, a menially deficient 
cook, and must remain in back of Joe's bus. But Bob is a determined 
businessman. He feels that if one wants a grinder (not a submarine — 
that, feels Bob. is the inferior name of Joe's sandwich) one will come 
to Bob. a specialist. If one wants french fries. Bob will try to sell him 
a cold cut grinder. If one wants a hamburg. Bob will try to sell him 
ham and cheese grinder. Service with a smile. The simple question 
tion remains -- will the famous service of Joe's Pizza Bus outlast 
a ham and cheese grinder. Economic experts are observing carefully. 


Lonely Weekend Solution 

To the Editor. 

I was so impressed by the Collegian's statement of its editorial 
{KJlicy that I decided to reply to the article signed "A Feminist". 

I doubt very much that there are "many young attractive and 
interesting girls on campus who are sitting listlessly in their rooms, 
wishing there were something else to do on a weekend night besides 
study". I do not doubt, however, that there are many young and 
attractive self-interested girls on campus with nothing but the usual 
to do on weekends. 

Think it over, girls; do only the beautiful members of your sex 
have enjoyable weekends? No, of course not. Those girls who show 
interest in a boy, and who can make him feel interesting and, by 
so doing, give him a little more self-confidence are just the ones who 
have a full date-book. This is one of those so called feminine wiles; 
but. how many times is it put into use? Stop complaining, lassie; and 
try using this charm. Don't get me wrong, I'm far from anti-girl; 
but I do believe that a little encouragement on a girl's part can go 
a long way to solving that lonely weekend problem. This can of course 
be carried to an extreme and I'm certainly not advocating this idea. 
So, girls, if you want a little more of the good times in your life, re- 
member, getting a date is not a totally one-sided affair. Keep those 
eyes flashing and those lips smiling and keep on knocking on those 

Nick Romano 

Hiie MuBBudfUBBttB QlnllFStatt 

News Editor: 
Sports Editor. 
Business Manac^er: 
News Makeup Editor: 
Feature Editor: 
Photography Editors 

Scott Freedland '66 
Terr-y Stock '65 
Marshall Karol '65 
Ted Weinberg '65 
Dave Gitelson '66 
Sherry Spear '67 
Darryl Fine '66 

Ross Jones '65 

Ent«r«d aa second cIam matter at the po«t office at Amherst, Maae. Printed three 
time* weekly during the academic year, except during vacation and examination 
period*: twice a week foliowinff a vacation or examination period, or when a holi- 
day fall* within the week. Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act of 
March H. 1879. as amended by the act of June 11. 19S4. 

Subscription price 14.00 per year: 12. SO per semester 

Office: Student Union, Univ. of MaM., Amherst. Mws. 

Member — Associated Collegiate Press : Inter coUeffiate PrtM 
Deadline: Ivn.. Tues.. Thurs.— 4:00 p.m. 


To the Editor; 

Since the majority of our edu- 
cation here at the U. of M. is 
derived from books, we must 
therefore read critically and 
evaluate the validity and rele- 
vance of the material we en- 
counter Therefore, in docu- 
mented work we place a good 
deal of faith in footnoted refer- 
ences. However, the danger is 
that facts out of context are 
subject to manipulation and may 
be contorted and interwoven into 
a cleverly contrived document 
which actually misrepresents 
these facts. The result is a 
factually substantiated work 
that is grossly untrue and is 
capable of profoundly influenc- 
ing some readers' opinions. 

At the Student Activities 
Night, held this past Monday 
night, there was a book of the 
caliber mentioned above offered 
by the Young Republican group 
on campus. None Dare Call It 
Treason (Stormer, Liberty Bell 
Press) is a collection of well an- 
notated facts and quotations 
pulled from context and grossly 
misrepresented to support a 
rather paranoic view of the 
omnipresence of the Communist 
conspiracy in American life. 

As I do not want to be ac- 
cused of making baseless charges 
or of resorting to the same 
alarmist tactics employed in the 
book, let me demonstrate by ex- 
ample the clever, half truth 
method which the author em- 
ploys. In the chapter entitled 
"Subverting Our Religious Heri- 
tage" Mr. Stormer makes the 
following statement: 

"In 1960 a controversy de- 
veloped over an official U.S. Air 
F'orce Reserve training manual 
which warned Air Force per- 
scnel that Communists, their 
dupes and sympathizers had in- 
filtrated into churches. Church 
groups protested vehemently and 
Congress investigated. Richard 
Arens, Staff Director of the 
House Committee on Un-Ameri- 
can Activities, testified during 
the hearings as to the evidence 
of Communist activity in the 
religious field". 

He then continues to docu- 
ment Mr. Aren's testimony to 
the committee which identified 
certain leaders of the National 
Council of Churches with "com- 
munist front " organizations. 
From this Mr. Stormer surmises: 
"The National Council of 
Chuhches, its subordinate organ- 
izations and the leaders of many 
of its affiliated denominations 
and their publications consistent- 
ly parallel or follow the Commu- 
nist Party line as exposed by J. 
Edgar Hoover." This in effect 
labels the majority of American 
Piotestantism as a "communist 
front" bent on the subversion of 

The facts cited by Mr. Storm- 
er cannot be argued with. There 
was an Air Force manual (Air 
Reserve Center Training Manual 
Student Text N. R. 45-0050, In- 
crement 5, Volume 7) which 
made such a statement and Mr. 
Arens did say that the National 
Council of Churches was in- 
filtrated with communists as 
well as their dupes and sym- 
pathizers. It would seem that 
he has a well documented and 
very pregnant point. 

What Mr. Stormer does not 
say, though, is that this manual 
was recalled by the then Secre- 

■Forced Issues 

Dear Sirs: 

I am writing this letter to comment upon an editorial appearing 
in your September 18 edition under the heading "Forced Ideas— A 
Step Backward?" 

First of all, I might say that I do not quite get the gist of what 
the author is trying to convey. Does he (or she, whichever is appro- 
priate) believe that forcing a person by law to observe a practice 
which is anathema to him constitutes an abuse of legislative au- 
thority? In other words, if I happen to enjoy driving my automo- 
bile through a residential district at 100 miles per hour, then any law 
passed to curtail this type of activity ought not be allowed simply 
because I do not agree with its provisions. Such a shortsighted 
view of the legislative function is wholly unbecoming of an intelli- 
gent college student. 

Secondly, I take umbrage at the notion that any legislation de- 
signed to aid a disadvantaged group is governmental paternalism, 
or places such persons prima facie in the role of wards of the state. 
In a democracy it is always important that channels remain open for 
the amelioration of situations which are palpably anachronistic, be- 
longing to a bygone age. To be sure, there were many persons who 
were allegedly aggrieved by the passage of laws regulating wages 
and hours, controlling the price of certain utilitie.s, and establishing 
a system of social security payments. This opposition in itself, how- 
ever, was not enough to stave off regulation when facts and experi- 
ence demonstrated well enough that some kind of adjustments had to 
be made. The Civil Rights Act of 1964 undoubtedly falls into the cate- 
gory of vitally-needed legislation. I think it not unreasonable that 
Negros were tired of being reminded that Nikita Khrushchev and 
Fidel Castro could travel incognito throughout the South, enjoying 
any accommodations which they could afford, while they had to be 
content with putting up at some out-of-the-way hovel. 

The fact that there exist persons who do not wish to extend to all 
Americans the intrinsic rights of citizenship is sad indeed. But to al- 
low this minority (according to polls almost 70'/i of the American 
people favored the Civil Rights Act) to make policy for the nation as 
a whole would be even sadder. After all, no concessions were made 
to Negros in the way of reducing taxes or being exempt from con- 
scription; why then should we concern ourselves with the feelings of 
a few die-hard segregationists. 

Author Graham also evinces some concern for the so-called 
"white backlash" towards wish he feels many Americans are moving. 
Well, in actuality the term white backlash is a perversion of nomen- 
clature. The highly vaunted backlash is not more than the Northern 
segregationist vote. It is misleading to think that it suddenly sprang 
into existence as the antithesis of the widespread agitation for equal- 
ity before the law. The fact is that it was there all along, lying dor- 
mant until another John Kasper came calling. 

In summing up I want to make it plain that I believe your re- 
porter has as much right as anybody to express his views. Only the 
next time ask him not to go about it so circuitously. If he wants to 
exhort his readers to cast their sympathies with Barry Goldwater, 
why does he have to hide behind a lot of speciously-drawn logic. Why 
not have the courage to come out and say what he really feels: that 
the ultimate solution to our race problems lies not in legislative fiat, 
but "in the hearts of men." 

Others may feel differently, but owing to the fact that it took 
100 years after the end of slavery to get some meaningful legisla- 
tion on racial eqality, and actuarial statistics claim that the aver- 
age life span is about 72 years, I certainly cannot wait for the pain- 
stakingly slow process of civilization to catch up with everyone. Here 
is one cheer not for men's minds, but for their conscionable law- 
makers ! 

Theodore R. Hobday 

tary of the Air Force Dudley C. 
Sharp and any support of its 
contentions denied by him and 
the Secretary of Defense Thomas 
S. Gates in the following state- 
ment made in a letter from Mr. 
Gates to a Mr. Wine, an official 
of the National Council of 

"I understand you are talking 
with the Honorable Dudley 
Sharp, Secretary of the Air 
Force on this matter and that 
he has indicated to you the ac- 
tion that is being taken. Need- 
less to say, the manuals have 
been recalled. 

"I am very glad you came di- 
rect to us and can only express 
may very deep regret over the 
entire incident. I assure you 
that the unfortunate contents of 
the manual in no way reflect the 
attitude of the Air Force or the 
Department of Defense toward 
the National Council of Churches 
of Christ in the United States." 

This is but one instance in the 
book where half truth and clever 
manipulation of valid fact out of 
context might influence the 
reader's understanding of the 
communist conspiracy and lead 
him to some incorrect opinions 
concerning one of our major so- 

cial institutions. The intelligent, 
critical reader would hopefully 
not accept what this book has oo 
say. However, there are many 
to which this book is being dis- 
tributed that will accept it with- 
out question. 

I question the integrity of the 
Young Republicans for distribut- 
ing this book, which is being ob- 
tained in quantity by personal 
admission of one of the group, 
from Goldwater headquarters in 
Boston, without having fully con- 
sidered the implications of the 
book and acquainting those to 
whom it is distributed of its 
rather alarmist position. I also 
question the integrity of Gold- 
water headquarters in Boston 
for distributing the book in 
quantity in hopes of swaying 
votes to the right wing as it can 
hardly be expected that they 
would take the time and effort 
from their campaign to distri- 
bute it for other than political 
reasons. Furthermore, if Mr. 
Goldwater has personally au- 
thorized the distribution of these 
books as part of his national 
campaign, I would accuse him of 
using scare tactics to secure 
votes for his radical right, anti- 
oommunist position. 

Ken Hardy '67 

High school students from all 
parts of the Commonwealth will 
visit the University campus be- 
ginning this week for the tradi- 
tional High School Guest Day 

Students representing Massa- 



Thursday, 7 p.m., Dickinson 
Hall. Meeting for all members 
and pledges. 

Thursday, 7:15 p.m., Bartlett 
Faculty Lounge. First fall 
meeting for all interested. 

Thursday, 7 p.m., Plymouth 
Room, S.U. Interested stu- 
dents can receive free instruc- 
tion or play duplicate bridge. 

Wednesday, 8 p.m., Hampden 
Room. Interested students 
may learn to play chess. 

All men interested in Crew 
contact Bob Ford, 314 Baker. 
No rowing exf)erience needed. 

Wednesday. 6 p.m., Marks 
Meadow Playground. Get ac- 
quainted picnic for faculty, 
freshmen and all interested in 
teaching. No charge. 

Thursday, 7:30 p.m., Room 
102 of S.B.A. Meeting for fac- 
ulty, students and prospective 
students from the fields of 
General Business and Finance, 
Accounting, Marketing and 

Tuesday, 6:30 p.m., W.P.E.— 
gym. Meeting for all students. 

Saturday, 12:30-5 p.m.. Look 
Park. Cars leaving Newman 
Center for outing. Members, 
30 cents; non-members, 60 


Thursday, 6:30 p.m., Nantuck- 
et Room of S.U. Meeting for 
all liberal students interested. 

Anyone interested In fall pro- 
duction of "The Pajama 
Game" contact, for publicity 
work, Joan Jones, 220 Arnold; 
for tech work, Dave Nelson. 
Leave messages on Old Cha- 
pel bulletin board. 

Tuesday, 6:30 p.m., Norfolk 
Room. S.U. Meeting for regu- 
lar and prospective members. 

Tuesday, 4 p.m., Hasbrouck 
Lab. Brief organizational 
meeting. Interested people 
who can't attend, leave name 
and address In Room 5, Has- 

Thursday, 7:30, Bartlett 61. 
Dr. Berenson will speak on 
psychotherapy; year's events 
discussed and elections. 

Wednesday. 7 p.m.. Cage Pool. 
Meeting of all regular and in- 
terested members. 


Wednesday. 6:30 p.m.. S.U. 
Brief Introductory meeting 

tn-r all <T>*-<»rocttt/^ 


Wednesday. 7 p.m.. Room 251. 
Boyden Hall. Meeting for all 

Tuesdays and Thursdays. 4:30 
to 6 p.m. Practice for matches 
and Intercollegiate Tourna- 
ment In Forest Hills. N. Y. 
Beginners contact Shirley 
Lord. Arnold, or Miss Rupp. 
W.P.E. If rain— meet In gym. 

chusetts public, parochial and 
private secondary schools will 
attend in groups on the last Sat- 
urday in September and three 
Saturdays in October for infor- 
mational talks by University of- 

The four programs are sched- 
uled as follows: 

Sept. 26. Barnstable, Dukes, 
Plymouth and Worcester coun- 

Oct. 3, Middlesex and Bristol 

Oct. 17, Berkshire, Essex, 
Franklin and Norfolk counties. 

Oct. 31, Hampshire, Hampden 
and Suffolk counties. 

The purpose of the guest days 
is to introduce students — par- 
ticularly seniors — to the campus, 
facilities, admissions procedures 
and courses of study. Informa- 
tion on the University of Massa- 
chusetts — Boston, projected for 
Sept., 1965, will also be avail- 
able. Parents are encouraged to 
attend the sessions. 

Representatives from the col- 
leges, schools and departments 
will be on hand for consultation 
at each session. 

Staff members from the Office 
of the Dean of Admissions will 
explain the requirements for en- 
trance and the procedures used 
in Judging students for admis- 

All participants in the Guest 
Days program are invited to at- 
tend athletic activities scheduled 
for the days on which they will 
be here. These events include 
varsity and freshman football, 
soccer games and cross country 

Moon Elected New 

WMUA Station Manager 

Ken Moon was elected Station 
Manager of WMUA last Wednes- 
day at a meeting of the station 
members. His term of office as 
head of the student broadcasting 
organization will carry through 
this school season. 


Ploy th« WMkly 


in fh« 

Journal Record 

On Sale Each Thursday 

at Amherst Newstands 

and Student Union newsstand 

Lecturer Speaks 
On Greece 
In Bartlett 

Dr. Nancy Lee Beaty. visit- 
ing lecturer in English at the 
University, gave an informal 
talk on Greece Thursday night 
at Bartlett Auditorium. 

Her lecture, vividly illustrated 
with colored slides, depicted the 
landscape and ancient mytholo- 
gical structures of Greece. 

According to Dr. Beaty, 
"Many villages are still isolated 
in the depths of mountains and 
communication remains easiest 
by sea." 

Dr. Beaty also used the slides 
to show the journey taken by 
Homer in the Odyssey. 

When asked about the feel- 
ings of the Greeks towards the 
Turks, she stated that there was 
an inborn hate between the two 
nationalities because of past his- 
tories. Ekiuatlng this factor to 
the Cyprus situation, Dr. Beaty 
said no peaceful solution can be 
found to end a hatred that has 
lasted over 1,000 years. 

Dr. Beaty is a graduate of 
Wellesley and has taught at Yale 
University and Dickinson Col- 


Naiad tryouts will be held on 
Wednesday, Sept. 30, and Thurs- 
day. Oct. 1, from 6:30 to 7:30 
p.m. An optional practice session 
will be held on Monday, Sept. 28 
at 6:00, during which instruc- 
tions will be given. 

Those who try out will be ex- 
pected to swim the front and 
back crawl, sidestroke and breast 
stroke in time to music. 

Unbke nrxany synchronized swim 
clubs at other colleges. Naiads 
Is run exclusively by its mem- 
bers under the guidance of Miss 
Esther Wallace, the club advisor. 

No previous experience is 
necessary, and It is hoped that 
many freshmen as well as upper- 
classmen will try out. 









Prmtcd in 


Clip this advertisement ond return if 
with your check or money order to; 

Th* Chrlttian Ulaiic* Manltcr 
Out Norway St, ■•tt«« IS, MaM. 

Q 1 YEAR $11 6 rnoi. $5.50 


w /ii I A — r"irir \/ ii^ iiv i 


Dinners - Dancing 
Floor Shows 

(Fri. -Sat. -Sun.) 


BroiM Lobster P.F. Ch«H Salad 


(W«d. - Sun.) 

Rtes. 5-10 Wh»tely. Mam. 

Tel. Northampton JT 4-8880 Sooth Deerfleld 66S-9761 


Friday, No. Dining Comment. 
Black Jack«t, R9ward 

401 Thatcher 

LCM9T: In the vicinity of 
Bartlett Aud. Three Zoo 54 
books: FIcldbook of Nfttnrml 
Hlstoiy; Handbook of Hmiv- 
ens; Story of We*th«r. Each 
contains bookplate with "Pam 
Reiser" on it. If found, please 
contact Nancy Cockrell, 316 
Crabtree. Needed immediate- 
ly. REWARD. 

Sigma Alpha Mu 

invites oil men to see 



387 N. Pleasont St. 


Bob's Grinder Wagon 

This Coupon good for 10^ OFF 
. on purchases over $1 .00 


Sept. 29th-Oct. 1st 








Irt th* "Tbt 50" 

— Notices 

''Next Time, Bring Friends " 


(tacl«*it 1000 1 

At any itailofiwy. vwMy. book 


AvailabU at HASTINGS 


There will be an organization 
meeting of ATID, the college 
age organization of the Unit- 
ed Synagogues of America, 
Wednesday, 6:30 p.m., In Nor- 
folk Room S.U. 


* Meeting of S.W.A.P. delegates 
Tuesday, Sept. 29, 11:15 a.m.. 
Commonwealth Room, SU. 


Meeting, Tuesday, in Frank- 
lin Room. 

S«W«A»» • 

All organizations that are 
sending representatives to 
the annual SWAP conference 
C)ct. 2 through Oct. 4 must 
send their fees into the RSO 
office by Wednesday. 

What's Your Idea 

For This Year's 

theme ? 

The Junior Class needs 

one and is willing to 

pay dearly for it. We 

can't "spill the beans" 

and tell you what your 

prize will be, but it's 

So - Think up a storm - 

and leave your entries in R.S.O. 

this week 


Volunteers are needed to col- 
lect for the ALSAC Leukemia 
drive in Amherst on Oct. 11. 
Contact Chuck Hamlin, 449 

Those interested in freshmen 
gymnastics meet Thursday in 
Room 251. Boyden Bldg., at 5 


Books and payments not 
picked up by Oct. 2 become 
the property of the exchange. 

1964 INDEX 

Show ID cards in the Index 

office until Thursday. 

Church School. 9:00; Service, 
10:30. All services held in 
lOOF Hall, 17 Kellogg Ave., 
Amherst. Rev. R. E. Koenlg, 
S.T.M., pastor. AL 6-6030. 

The first Spanish 'Tersulla" 
will be held Thursday at 4:30 
in the Governor's Lounge. 
Student Union. All interested 
persons are invited. 

Every Tuesday evening the 
State Division of Motor Vehi- 
cles will present instruction 
on boats, their maintenance 
and safety. Classes are free 
in the Student Union. 

New phone number of Sigma 
Alpha Mu is AL 3-9157. 




Bob Flanigan. the cut - up of 
the Four Freshmen, bowed the 
encore with the rest of the 
group and then raced up to the 
microphone to quip, "Next time, 
invite some friends." 

For two hours Sunday, the 
group. Bob, Bin Comstock, Ross 
Barbour and Ken Albers— enter- 
tained a miniature audience 
with such sounds as "Route 66." 
"In this Whole Wide World," 
"Fools Rush In" and their 
version of modern music, "Baby 
Won't You Please Come Home 
(Yeah. Yeah)." 

Opening with a few comments 
on the Harvard game— which 
seemed to have captured a 
goodly part of their expected 
audience— the group casually 
mentioned their itinerary, which 
bounced them from New Jersey 
the previous night to North 
Carolina the next day. They 
generously volunteered to let 
any interested member of the 
audience of 500 accompany 


Quipping, acting and looking 
as if they were really having a 
good time, they played a pot- 
pourri of good sounds. After, 
Ross commented on what a ter- 
rific sound the Cage produced. 
This also seemed a rather ap- 
propriate name for Curry Hicks 
since a bluejay was winging its 
way round the rafters during 
the performance. 

Playing to young audiences 
must be their favorite. Bill said 
that of their 165 annual appear- 
ances more than 120 are on col- 
lege campl. Though far changed 
from the four college freshmen 
they were in 1950, when the 
group was founded, they have 
lasted through the meteoric rise 
to fame of Twitty, Elvis and 
now the Beatles. 

They don't rely on merely 
straight songs. Bob sang a ver- 
sion of "Mother, I'd Rather Do 
It Myself," borrowed from a 
certain Infamous aspirin com- 
mercial and scandalized Olive 
Oil, Bardahl and Mad Magazine. 
Bill, on guitar, played and wrote 

"Act III (of a love affair)." The 
constant interchange of Instru- 
ments, (the four of them can 
play a total of seven instru- 
ments) is fun to watch but the 
best is when one plays the bass 
with one hand and a trumpet 
with the other. 

Ross performed his version of 
jazz for children In a voice he 
calls "LeRoy." "Just something 
I picked up In childhood and 
kept," he explained. It can best 
be compared to the voice of Bet- 
ty Boop with a trumpet back-up 
by Ken Albers. 

Sunday the UMass campus 
learned why the Four Freshmen 
have stayed and stayed on the 
musical scene. As one adult ad- 
mirer put it: "I don't have any 
of your albums, but I mean it, 
you're real good." 

Remember— next time, bring 
a friend. 

How to be 
a good talker 
in any crowd 

start by reading The New York Times every 
morning. It's the favorite newspaper of the 
best-informed people on or off campus. 
You'll hold your own in any crowd. Your 
conversation will be more lively, interesting and 
informed on every conceivable timely topic . . . 
because those are the qualities of news coverage 
The Times brings you in unequalled abundance. 
And when it's time to stop talking and tackle 
tne books, watcn now me Mmc.,w.««w — .,--• 
understanding of so many subjects! 
Start working out with The New York Times now. 
Arrange with your campus representative for con- 
venient delivery of The New York Times every day. 


PO. Box 591 



it Staples 

term papers and class notes, photo- 
graphs, news items, themes, report*. 

it taclcs 

notes to bulletin board, pennants 
to wall, shelf paper, drawer linings. 

it fastens 

party costumes, prom decorations, 
school projects, posters, stage sets. 

It's the 'Ibt 50'» 





OwMtni 1000 tta»tM| 

No biosr than • pack of gum. Rtf ills 
tvollablo ovorywhort. Modo In U.t.A. 
At otty stoUonwy. vorMy, booh storti 


Opening Game Victory 

Redmen Over Coast Guard, 2-1 


The Redmen soccer team 
opened the season in fine form 
Saturday topping Coast Guard 
Academy 2-1 at New London, 
Conn. With a starting lineup 
consisting of six sophomores in 
their first varsity game the 
team's performance is all the 
more gratifying. 

Soph Gary Gibl)ons of UMass 
score the first goal of the game 
in the first period on a 20 yard 
kick from his wing position. But 
the Cadets' Hoppe came back to 
tie the game in the second pe- 
riod. In this same period Redmen 
Sophomore goalie Lar> Martin 

reecived a rib injury and Ed 
Taruier replaced him. Tanner 
who up until this season had 
never played the position per- 
formed capably in holding the 
Cadets scoreless. While Martin 
was out of the game halfback 
Pete Conlon saved a couple of 
sure goals when the inexperi- 
enced Tanner was caught out of 

At halftime the score was all 
tied up 1-1. In the third period 
Junior Bill Burgess playing his 
first year of varsity soccer 
scored what proved to be the 
winning goal for the Redmen. 
There was a wild scramble in 

Non-Credit COURSES 

The United Christian Foundation, under the direction 
of the Resident Theologian, is offering the following 
courses in the Fall Semester: 

of motifs in contemporary fiction. The subjects to be 
studied and the books illuminating them are: Man — 
The BaJcony, by Jean Genet ; Morality — Catch-22, by 
Joseph Heller; Community — Lord of the Flies, by Wil- 
liam Golding; Society — One Flew Over the Cuckoo's 
Next, by Ken Kesey; Human Relations — Another Coun- 
try, by James Baldwin ; the Future — Walden Two, by 
B. F. Skinner. Machmer E-15, Tuesdays at 7:00 with a 
seminar to be announced. First class Sept. 29. Mr. 
Frazier, assisted by the chaplains. 


Testament — Part 1. A study of the intertestamental 
period, the life and teachings of Christ as shown in the 
Synoptic Gospels, und the religion of the Gospel of John. 
The Loggia of Me: .'rial Hall, Thursdays at 11:15. First 
class Oct. 1. Mr. F azier. 


study of the Biblical and historical traditions of ethical 
decision making and an analysis of current problems 
(e.g. sex, politics, death, race relations, religious con- 
flict) in the light of the traditions. The Loggia of Me- 
morial Hall, Tuesdays at 11:15. First class Sept. 29. Mr. 

LUTHER A short introduction to the literature of the 
Lutheran renaissance and readings from two of Luther's 
most important writings, "The Liberty of the Christian 
Man" and "The Bondage of the Will." The course will 
conclude with a brief survey of the Reformer's main 
theological motifs. Room 9, Memorial Hall, Thursdays 
at 12:15. First class Oct. 1. Mr. Koenig. 

THOUGHT A study of basic Christian thought and an 
analysis of this thought in relation to the modem world. 
Room 9, Memorial Hall, Tuesdays at 11:15. First class 
Sept. 29. Mr. Cooper. 

Seminar. A study of the relationship between the rel^ 
gious and scientific methods of dealing with experience. 

All students planning to take one of theie courses are requested 
to register In the Protestant Chaplain's Office, Student Union, 
before the first meeting of the class. For more information see 
Mr. Frazier. 14 Old Chapel. 

front of the Coast Guard goal 
and Burgess opportunistically 
booted the ball into the net for 
the decisive goal. The Redmen 
outshot the Cadets 18 to 15 but 
the game could have gone either 

Coach Larry Briggs who was 
very pleased with the victory 
felt his defense looked very good 
but the offense was not as good 
as he had hoped it would be. 
Briggs also thought the team's 
spirit was good and that Capt. 
Ray Yando did a find job in lead- 
ing the squad. The team received 
the normal amount of bumps 
and bruises but none of the in- 
juries were serious. This victory 
gives the Redmen a 5-4-1 edge 
over the Cadets in total games 

Saturday the Redmen travel 
to Williamstown, Mass. to play 
Wiliams College. The Ephmen 
figure to be one of the three 
toughest teams the Redmen play 
this year. Last year Williams 
won 2-0 and over the years the 
Redmen have lost 18 out of the 

Mentor Vic Fusia instructs Mike Rom on the art of football. 

21 games played. UMass has its 
work cut out in this game but 
should not be counted out. This 
team has some fine players and 

could surprise a lot of people. 

On Wednesday, Oct. 7 the 
Redmen play their first home 
game versus Trinity. 

Crown Point 
Garden Apartments 

I and 2 Bedroom Unit% 



Model Apt Open 

Daily: 11:00 a.m. to 7 p.m. 
Sunday: 1:30 pan. to 7 p.m. 

AL 3-7142 
JU 4-3428 


(Continued from page 8) 
one at the nine. Palm carried for 
3 before Whelchel faked a beau- 
tiful line buck and rolled around 
left end to score unmolested. He 
then hit Morin for a two point 
conversion and a tied game. 

During this segment of the 
game Whelchel hit 11 of 15 
passes and rushed for 90 yards. 
Only some late losses as he tried 
to pass in the fourth quarter 
hurt both these statisics. 

Harvard got the ball and be- 
hind 42 yards worth of Poe's 
rushing, scored, except that Mc- 
Cluskey dropped the ball before 
he crossed the line, and Mass 
recovered. Two plays almost cost 
Mass a safety, so Terry Swan- 
son punted out to the 35. The 
Crimson drove right back with 
Poe gaining 12, then going 13 
for the score. The PAT was wide. 

UMass never got a real good 
drive after that and with a 4th 
and 7 at their own 40. Fusia had 
the club punt, with less than 3 
minutes to go. Harvard chewed 
up some time then punted. 
Whelchel tried again, but a pass 
to Morin was hobbled and Jim 
Driscoll took it away to finish 
the game. 

Whelchel finished with 12 of 
20 passes for 126 yards and 68 
yards rushing. This amounts to 
194 of UMs 300 total yards. 


The intra-mural dormitory 
and independent touch football 
season will open Tuesday, Sept. 

Last year 14 teams competed 
in the dorm league. This year 
there will be 30 teams in the 
dorm league and 10 independent 

The New 


want to: 

* BUY 







By Mail 

B> Phone 

Tel. 545-2550 


Copy must b« r«€«iv«d by noon prior 
to day of publication. 

A new service of the 




colleqian spoRts 




Crimson Speed Prevails 

Harvard Upsets Mass., 20-14 


The University of Massachu- 
setts suffered a heartbreaking 
defeat to Harvard before over 
20,000 at Harvard Stadium on 
Saturday. With the loss, the 
Redmen saw their ten game win- 
ning streak broken and their 
vaunted defense torn apart by a 
ground attack that netted the 
Crimson 281 yards. The final 
margin was 20-14 as the decid- 
ing score came after the Redmen 
had tied it up. 

The key to the ball game was 
the speed of the Harvard back- 
field. All of the starters can turn 
the 100 in under 10.0. The club 
used this speed to sweep the 
ends on quarterback option plays 
and quick openers throughout 
the game. 

The ball game started peaceful 
enough with the teams exchang- 
ing punts. Harvard got the ball 
on their own 37 and moved out 
from there. With the entire 
backfield of John McCluskey, 
Walley Grant, Dave Poe, and 
Pat Conway getting into the act, 

the Crimson chewed off yard- 
age at a five yard clip. Conway 
scored from the one as the 63 
yard drive took 15 plays. When 
that score came, there were 3 
minutes and 20 seconds left in 
the quarter. Just two minutes 
earlier, the Redmen had moved 
into second on the all-time 
NCAA list for longest time not 
allowing a touchdown. They 
passed Duke at the 599 minute 
mark l)efore they fell at the 601 
minute and 15 second mark. 
Tennessee holds the all time re- 
cord, over 900 minutes. 

Massachusetts came back well 



Jerry Whelchel and Bob Ellis. 
The club was stopped, however, 
by the defensive play of Gene 
Skowronski and Jerry Mechling, 
two outstanding defenders all 
afternoon. UMass punted as the 
quarter ended and Harvard got 
possession on their own 13. Carl 
Yastrzemski's cousin, Stan, 
gained three before McCluskey 
took off around left end on a 
keeper and sprinted 82 yards for 

the second TD. He outran all 
defenders and Dave Kelly's try 
at the 10 went for naught. 

The Redmen came back fight- 
ing and dominated the middle 
section of the game. The team 
rallied behind Jerry Whelchel 
who did about all one could ask 
of him. He started by running 
six plays to his backfield mates 
of Ellis. Mike Ross and Ken 
Palm. Then he opened up him- 
self. He hit Bruno Debiak for 
12. ran for five, and then for 21 
more. Next he ran for 12 but a 
penalty cancelled that. He hit 
Elis on a screen pass for 13 but 
still another penalty wiped out 
the gain. Now it was first and 
40 on the UM 35. 

Jerry hit Leo Biron for 3, Bob 
Meers for 14 and Milt Morin for 
16. He followed by hitting Meers 
for 13 more to the Crimson 19. 
He was dropped for a one yard 
loss, but hit DeRose on the next 
play for 12. The drive ended 
there as DeRose fumbled on the 
eight yard line. 

Massachusetts came out fight- 

Photo by Fine 
Elusive Jerry Whelchel scampers for 89 yard gain, setting up 
second touchdown. 

Ing in the second half and moved 
for paydirt. Palm gained 4 and 
Ellis 3. Whelchel hit Meers for 
11, Ross gained 3 before Whel- 
chel hit Moran for 12. After 
missing one, he dropped to pass, 
but took off up the middle in a 
38 yard jaunt to the Harvard 4. 
Four plays later he scored from 
one yard out. The PAT was 
wide, but Mass was on the 
board. Harvard took the kick 

and ran four of their plays in 
the quarter. 

Mass got it back on their 33, 
and Whelchel had the men on 
the move again. He ran for 3, 
and hit Morin for 13, before El- 
lis got 9. Jerry got five, Ross 
got 2, then took a screen pass 
for 13 more. Mass was on the 17. 
Palm gained 3 then saw a pass 
go incomplete before Meers got 
(Continued on page 7) 


Amherst Tower 

• 99 Varieties Pizza 

iir Assorted Dishes 

^ Submarine and Delicatessen Style Sandwiches 

ic Homemade Muffins 

^ Breakfast Specials 

^ Sundaes and Beverages 

• Eat In 

• Take Out 

* Fast Service 

ir Ample Parking 

* Open 9:30 A.M. to 1 A.M. 

lAr Friday and Saturday until 2 A.M 


11 East Pleasant St. 

Dial 256-6667 or 253-7100 

Hunsberger cites need for management of gro>v 


Seats still set in the cage for 
Wednesday evening's perform- 
ance of the Chicago Symphony 
yesterday held less than 200 of 
the enrollment of over 5,000 in 
the College of Arts and Sciences, 
as Dean I. Moyer Hunsberger de- 
scribed the convocation as an op- 
portunity for students "to learn 
more about their college." 

In a speech reminiscent of 

those recently delivered by Pres- 
ident Lederle and Provost Tip- 
po, Hunsberger emphasized the 
rapid growth of both the Uni- 
versity and the college, but 
warned that if this growth is 
mismanaged or not provided 
with sufficient funds, "medio- 
crity or worse will surely re- 

Citing "Hunsberger's First 
Law," the dean said that a rapid 
increase in the quantity of stu- 
dents is a necessary though not 

sufficient condition for an in- 
crease in the quality of students. 
Wlh the increase In applicants 
over the past few years, he said. 
University admission policies 
will naturally become more se- 
lective, and a corresponding in- 
crease In the quality of the stu- 
dent body will result. 

In defense of the administra- 
tion's handling of the question 
of graduate undergraduate em- 
phasis, Hunsberger said that it 
will be necessary to improve the 





Vol. XCrV, No. 6 6< Per Copy 

University of M«Maehiiaetta 

Friday, Oetober 2, 1964 

state universities' output of 
higher degrees over the coming 
years to provide instructors for 
the rapidly-growing Institutions 
of higher learning. To provide 
the needed teachers, he said, 
both graduate and undergradu- 
ate programs will have to be In- 
creased, but will have to be 
"mutually beneficient." 

Calling the argument over em- 
phasis an "extremely circular 
one," Hunsberger cited increased 
emphasis on strengthening the 
undergraduate as well as the 
graduate program here. The re- 
sult of last year's conference 
with the Danforth Foundation, 
he said, has been the formation 
of the residential college sys- 
tem now in operation at Or- 
chard Hill and the addition of 
three assistant deans to handle 
academic counseling, thus free- 
ing Dean Hunsberger and Asso- 
ciate I>ean Wagner for more in- 
vestigation of curriculum and 
new programs. 

Turning to the old charge of 

S WAP Gets Needed Punch 


The seventh annual SWAP 
conference, a student and facul- 
ty workshop on activities prob- 
lems, will be held this weekend 
at the Oak 'n Spruce in Lee, 

Chairman Mike Smith said 
that the purpose of SWAP is to 
reveal and alleviate the prob- 
lems that face the many activi- 
ties in a growing University. 

Smith pointed out that this 
"off campus and off-the-record 
exchange of views to try and 
discover where we are going" 
has resulted in many construc- 
tive innovations. 

The first workshop will exam- 

ine the problems and activities 
of residence groups, dormitories 
and the Greeks. Workshop II 
will deal with communications, 
the University Image, extracur- 
ricula in a growing University 
and the role of academic depart- 
ments in extracurricula. 

The executive committee not- 
ed that the relaxed atmosphere 
and person-to-person discussions 
transcend partisan loyalty to 
organizations. The welfare and 
excellence of the entire Univer- 
sity becomes the prime interest 
of the conference, Smith said. 

The committee's main criti- 
cism of past conferences is that 
an insufficient follow-up on 

ideas has lessened the potential 
of SWAP. This year committees 
will be formed to carry out the 
recommendations of the discus- 
sion groups. 

An evaluation of past propos- 
als that have become reality on 
campus such as classes to be 
held in dorm complexes, will be 
published this year. It is hoped 
that this will concretely demon- 
strate th.? value of SWAP. 

Speeches will be delivered by 
Edward Buck, past business 
manager of RSO; Dr. William 
Venman, assistant to the pro- 
vost, and Louis Lyons, trustee 
of the university. 

Priest Talks First C. of Ag. Fair Planned 

About Birth 
Control PUl 

Noted Catholic sociologist 
Msgr. George A. Kelly will be 
the first in a series of speakers 
to address the Newman Club 
this year. 

Msgr. Kelly will explore the 
topic of over-population and the 
birth control pill at the first 
general meeting of the club next 
Thursday, Oct. 6. at 8 p.m. at 
the Newman center. 

Msgr. Kelly is director of the 
New York Archdioceses Family 
Life Bureau, a lecturer at St. 
Joseph's Seminary and Catholic 
University, and the author of 
such recent books as Birth Con- 
trol and Catholics, Catholic 
Family Handbook and Overpop- 
ulation — A Catholic View. 

All members and their friends 
are invited to attend. Member- 
ship cards will be available at 
the meeting. 


A cow witli a stomach wall 
of glass will be one of the many 
exhibits designed to show off 
the new face of agriculture this 

Bossy is an ordinary looking 
creature except for her glass 
mid-section, which permits view- 
ing of the digestive processes 
and allows her owner to take 
samples of secretions by opening 
her fistulated "door." 

A country fair, sponsored by 
the College of Agriculture of 
the University will feature rep- 
resentative exhibits from 14 of 
its associated clubs. 

The agricultural week-end on 
campus is being planned and ex- 
ecuted by the students in an ef- 
fort to replace the Horticultural 
Show, an annual event which 
drew as many as 20.000 visitors. 
The Hort Show was discontinued 
last year l)€cause it was felt 
that its increased size placed 
too great a burden of respon- 
sibility on the faculty involved. 

Official sponsor of the fair is 

Alpha Zeta, the national agri- 
cultural fraternity, but says AZ's 
chancellor Joseph Keohane '65, 
"We could never have done a 
thing without Stoso" (the lead- 
ership society of the two-year 
Stockbridge School). 

The young men have planned 
the fair with the hope of up- 
dating the image of agriculture, 
not only for students and friends 
of the university but particularly 
for high school seniors who are 
of a technical bent. The farmers' 
numbers are decreasing, but 
technology in agriculture is a 
wide-open field. 

For students who are coming 
here for high school day, the 
fair will feature a wide variety 
of scientific know-how. Livestock 
exhibits are scheduled but a wide 
berth will be given to .scientific 
displays. The latter will include 
a pesticide study by the Ento- 
mology Club, modern design in 
Landscape Architecture, applica- 
tions of soil science and many 

(Continued on page t) 

"Born Yesterday" Cast Set 

The cast for the University 
Theatre's first play of the sea- 
son has been selected. 

Starring in Carson Kanln's 
"Born Yesterday." are Charlotte 
Werlin as Billie Dawn, Ken 
Bordner as Harry Brock, Les 
Titcomb in the role of Paul Ver- 
rall and Tom Kerrigan as Ed 

Playing Senator Hedges Is 
Ken Glenn while Mrs. Hedges is 
portrayed by Paula Norton. 

Chuck. Interland appMrs as 

berger suggested that a more 
apt slogan might be "Publish or 
Suffocate." since "publication is 
teaching with a larger class." 
and the research, scholarly and 
creative work required of facul- 
ty members Is designed to at- 
tract ambitious teachers rather 
than provide a barrier. 

In closing, Hunsberger hinted 
at a "secret" development in the 
College of Arts and Sciences for 
next fall and outlined adminis- 
tration plans to provide a co-or- 
dinator of nonwestern studies 
and the possibility of establish- 
ing an exchange program be- 
tween UMass and a predomin- 
ately Negro university. 

After Dean Hunsberger's 
speech. Associate Dean Robert 
Wagner introduced eight of the 
students in the college who 
have achieved cumulative aver- 
ages of 3.8 or higher and an- 
nounced that the assistant deans 
in charge of each class will hold 
meetings of their respective 
classes at a later date to explain 
more fully their plans for aca- 


"Publish or Perish," Dean Huns- demic counseling. 

Virtuoso Montoya Performs 

Carlos Montoya, one of the 
world's foremost flamenco gui- 
tar virtuosi, will give a recital 
at John M. Greene hall, Smith 
College, North- 
ampton, Friday, 
October 9. 

Montoya, who 
has revolution- 
ized the flamen- 
co music world 
by one of the 
most extensive 
repertoires of 
any living guitar- 
ist, is one of the 
handful of mas- 
ters of the in- 
strument who is 
able to devote an 
entire evening's CARLOS 

program to the flamenco genre. 
He is the first guitarist ever to 
have worked without a singer or 
dancer, a departure that had 
flamenco circles humming when 

Eddie Brock and Laura Bishop 
takes the part of Helen. Phil 
Bedaw, Judy James. Dave Rose- 
well, George Dimock and Jim 
Stockman also appear. 

Directed by Harry Mahnken. 
"Born Yesterday" will open the 
dramatic season Oct. 22, 23 and 
24 at Bartlett Auditorium. Stu- 
dent admission to the comedy Is 
one dollar. General admission 
this year is $1 50. 

Ticket coupon books for all 
five plays and all 10 films on 
th« University Theatre's ached- 


French Song 


At Amherst 

Elizabeth Spiro. mezzo-sopra- 
no, will give a recital of French 
Art Songs at Amherst College 
October 9. The recital is sched- 
uled for the Alumni House at 
8:30 p.m. 

Mrs. Spiro's program, spon- 
sored by the Music and French 
Departments at Amherst Col- 
lege, includes works by Gabriel 
Faure and Claude Debussy. She 
will also sing the song cycle, 
"Banalities" by Francis Pou- 
lenc. and a cycle. "Chansons Ma- 
decasses," by Maurice Ravel for 
flute, cello, voice and piano. 

Mrs. Spiro, regular soloist at 
the South Amherst Congrega- 
tional church, has sung pro- 
grams of popular music for a 
number of groups in the North- 
ampton-Amherst area, including 
the Lions Club and the Smith 
Alumni association. She is the 
wife of Herbert J. Spiro, associ- 
ate professor of political science 
a* Amherst College. 

the idea was first promulgated. 
Prior to his departure from the 
norm, flamenco guitarists gen- 
prallv nn.«i.sessed a rather limit- 
ed repertoire and 
one which dic- 
tated the pres- 
ence of other 
performers to 
round out an 
evening's recital. 
Like the true 
per former he 
is Montoya cre- 
ates as he goes 
along. The num- 
bers he will play 
consist of all his 
own arrange- 
ments and orig- 
1 n a 1 composi- 
tions, based on Spanish Gypsy 

A box office at John M. 
Greene Hall will be op)en prior 
to the concert. 

Extra Work 



Failure of the Senate Men's 
Affairs Committee to "get 
around" to selecting Area Judi- 
ciary members last spring has 
resulted in an extra workload 
for the Men's Judiciary, accord- 
ing to Chief Justice Leonard 
C barest. 

Two of three cases heard 
Monday involved dormitory mis- 
demeanors, which ordinarily 
would be under jurisdiction of 
the Area Judiciaries. Nine stu- 
dents were recommended Mon- 
day for one semester of disci- 
plinary probation. 

Charest said Area Judiciary 
will not be hearing cases for 
three weeks when the Men's Ju- 
diciary Bard will handle the 

Applications for Area Judici- 
ary positions are being accepted 
through October 10. 

ule are available to students for 
$4 and to all others for $5. The 
books are available at the speech 
Department Office. 


Revelers will surprise a 
member of the class of 1967 
with a red and white jacket 
in the Hatch on Tuesday at 
11:15 a.m. Sue Neet will tap 
the alternate, her successor, 
in the traditi<mal manner. 
Everyone is urged tc be in 
the Hatch to share in the ex- 


Dr. H. M. Sachar 
To Address 
Hillel Foundation 

The B'nai Brith Hillel Foun- 
dation will hold a Deli Supper 
Sunday night. Oct. 4. at 5:30 in 
the S. U. BallnK>m. Dr. How- 
ard M. Sachar, noted edu- 
cator and a member of the Near 
Eastern and Judaic Studies De- 
partment at Brandeis University 
will speak on The Lessons of 
Modem Jeunsh History. 

For the past seven years, Dr. 
Sachar has been director of 
University faculty members, the 
Brandeis University's Jacob Hi- 
att Institute in Israel. Under the 
direct supervision of Brandeis 
Institute offers Jewish Students 
in the United States a chance to 
study in Israel for one semester 
with full academic credit. For 
all those interested in further 
information on the Institute 
program, Dr. Sachar will hold 
informal interviews Oct. 4 from 
4:30 to 5:30 In the Colonial 
Lounge of the S. U. 
Admission to the Deli Supper 
which will feature delicatessen 
meats, potato salad, and bever- 
ages—will be 25 cents for mem- 
bers; $1 for non-members. 


FOUND: Wednesday night 
near the Cage, a ladies' wrist- 
watch. Contact Barry Kurth, 43 

LOST: A Goodyear raincoat 
outside of 253 Goessmann be- 
tween 8 and 11 a.m. Tuesday. 
Please return to Sue Klein, 214 

LOST: Two keys fastened by 
a small chain. Lost on campus 
Sept. 29. Return to Collegian 

"Your Portrait In CharcoaJ" 

$iMO 11** X 14" 

If fM'rt Mt MktlsfM tiMr* !• 
»• dMrv* mmt ■• yartrftlt m 

C*Btect ■!!■<■ n 
U9 Mary Ltmi 



t—m is wH ui4 wmin, whr 
lato Mc mm* to krs* mmi «ai*t 
— witk a pHTstc (ntruicc uti Wtk 
iiuiW witk tw« mtktt tttmift*. Ill • 
wMk w 1115 far Hawtir. Tal. iwl«g« 
— AL S-7MI 





Come to Fair! See New Face of Agriculture 



Presented this year for the 
first time, the Science In Agri- 
culture Fair seeks to combine 
the old and the new in the field 
of agricultural sciences. 

Exhibits, to be presented by 
most of the 22 clubs in the Col- 
lege of Agriculture, will be set 
up in the rear of the S.U. and 
Farley Clubhouse. Grinneli are- 
na will be the scene of the Mor- 
gan horse and livestock demon- 
strations. Other demonstrations 
include the 4-H Club exhibition, 
dog obedience trials and an 

animal science show. 

Of major interest will be the 
logging jamboree which will pit 
the Universities of Connecticut, 
Maine, New Hampshire, Middle- 
bury, Colby, Dartmouth and 
West Virginia colleges. Penn. 
State, the State College of For- 
estry at Syracuse and the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts against 
each other. The jamboree will 
include tree felling, sawing, 
splitting, scoot loading, pulp 
throwing, packboard racing and 
pulp throwing —a frontier form 
of javelin throwing which re- 

quires the contestant to throw 
a certain size log in the javelin 
throwing manner. 

An exhibit which is sure to 
arouse a lot of interest is the 
fistulated cow. Through the side 
of this cow students will be 
able to watch the digestive pro- 
cesses of the cow. 

The University Equestrian 
club will demonstrate Morgan 
horses. The University has one 

of the best stables of Morgan 
horses in the area. 

Saturday evening the Hey- 
makers will sponsor a square 
dance. Ralph Sweet of Putnam- 
ville. Conn., a well-known square 
dance caller and owner of his 
own square dance barn, and his 
band of fiddlers, banjo players 
and guitarist will call the dance. 
There will be a slight charge for 
this event. 

C. of Ag. . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 
Along with its impressive 
modernity, there will still be 
fun in the tradition of county 

For the sports-minded, a Log- 
ging Jamboree on Saturday from 
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. will pit UM's 
and nine other logging teams in 
a junior Olympics of forestry. 

Saturday at 8 p.m. the Stu- 
dent Union will rock to the 
sounds of an old-fashioned ho- 
down with Ralph Sweet calling. 
Admission will be 75c. 

A number of state dignitaries, 
including Gov. Peabody and At- 
torney General Brooke, have 
promised to attend Saturday. 

The fair will wind up Sunday 
with animal science showings and 
dog obedience trials. 

LOST: In the vicinity of 
Bartlett Aud. Three Zoo 54 
books: Fleldbook of Natural 
History; Handbook of Heav- 
ens; Story of Weather. Each 
contains bookplate with "Pam 
Reiser" on it. If found, please 
contact Nancy Cockrell, 316 
Crabtree. Needed immediate- 
ly. REWARD. 


On The Bandstand 




"Sandy," Singer 


RT. 9 

Med. School Materializes 

A Final Reminder 


Liberal Arts Majors 

You must apply by Oct 14th 

to be eligible to take NSA's 

Professional Qualification Test 

I hi- 1*(^ I iiscll \M)n I he given iiniil SaiiirdaN. ()vlt>lxT 24lh. hut. n' 
«»rvlc' u> like ihc tcvi anvl qii.ilil\ lor a tarcci pt>siiioii >AHh ihc 
SaiKMial Sccuiii) Agcnc\. >t»u imiNl Nlop n> !hc ( ollc^ic I'laLcnicii'. 
< >i1i».(.. pivk up M>iir ViJJ hHvlmrc. and mail m the enclosed applicj- 
\u>Mc;iul SO I. Ml K IHW \N hnSKSDA^ . OC T OHl R 14 I M 
N oil ,iie iiiM under an> ohiigaiion lo NS\ il n(»u Like ihi\ tesi. hut .ill 
l.iherai Arts majors i Malheniaiicians extcpiedi imisi pass ihe P(Jl 
hcloie ihes tan he ei>nMdered 

Keinemhcr vkhaiexer \oui specially finance it. accounii-ig. 
personnel, husincss aiiminisiration. dalu svsieins pu>gramming. 
political 'CiciKC. hisU)i>. languaiJCN oi linguistic rcsc;:rch . . sou can 
make immediate uve of \oui cvillege-acquired capabiliiies with the 
National Sccu'ilv Xgeney. headquarters U>i secure ct»mniunicatiops 
research and de\elopmeni . . . uiniMial design rctineme.iiN for com- 
puter uiui edp systems . . and cryptologic technigiu-s 

Ktmcmhvr. tixi. these ^Kcuil NSA )id>«nta»:cs: 

1 . VS idely-divervilicU research pit^grams not available anvvkliere else 

2. Xdvancement geared lo either technical or adnunistrair.c capa- 


The University of Massachu- 
setts Medical School, created by 
an act of the state legislature in 
July, 1962, is slowly and meth- 
odically becoming a reality. 

Its dean. Dr. Lamar Soutter, 
and the University board of 
trustees are now searching for 
a location. 

Many sites throughout the 
state have been viewed and a 
decision is expected within a 
few weeks. Boston, Springfield, 
Worcester and Amherst have 
been mentioned as possible sites 
but many other cities are also 
being considered. 

The acreage and the hospital 
facilities that would be available 
to the school are the major con- 
cerns of the trustees. 

Dr. Soutter was dean at Bos- 
ton University School of Medi- 
cine until 1%1 when he left to 
become the Veterans' Adminis- 
trations chief of surgery for 
the Boston area. 


After a year of looking, a spe- 
cial committee for namine » 
dean last December chose Dr. 

Dr. Soutter has been quoted 
as saying he expects the first 
class to include about 20 stu- 
dents. The classes will eventu- 
ally number about 100 each. En- 
rollment, he added, should not 
exceed this because too large 
classes would destroy the doc- 
tor-student relationship. 

The dean also stressed the 
need for more direct contact 
with patients and fewer hours 
of formal classes for the stu- 
d' nts. 

LOST: UMass key chain with 
room key and two suitcase keys. 
Please return to Ethel Cohn, 
450 Van Meter North. 

LOST: Pair of glasses in 
brown case between Hoyden and 
Bartlett. Please contact Mike 
Prusky, Baker 415. 

P.CC Lecturer 


mGkes your lens 
settings automatically! 

— Photo by H«nry Verby, Photoffs. 

The Protestant Christian 
Council will present a lecture by 
Mr. Thomas Frazler this Sun- 
day evening entitled 'The Con- 
temporary Novel and Religion." 
The lecture will be held in Bart- 
lett auditorium at 7:30 p.m. 
with a coffee hour following in 
Bartlett Faculty Lounge. 

Mr. Frazler Is eminently qual- 
ified to discuss this topic. He is 
a Ph.D. candidate In religion 
and society from the joint pro- 
gram of Columbia University 

and Union Theological Semin- 
ary in New York City. Last year 
Mr. Frazler lectured In a mod- 
ern novel course given by the 
UM English department, and he 
Is currently conducting a non- 
credit religion course in the 
modern novel. 

The University of Massachu- 
setts' Protestant Christian Coun- 
cil Is an Interdenominational 
council which has succeeded the 
Christian Association and Is 
comprised of the five denomin- 
ational groups connected with 
the major Protestant parishes In 
Amherst which have active min- 
istries serving the campus as a 
whole. It is the aim of the P.C C. 
to coordinate and advise the pro- 
grams of these denominational 
groups. In addition It will pro- 
vide Increased opportunity for 
Inviting exceptional personali- 
ties to the campus. 

This semester the P.C.C. has 
sponsored a very provocative 
lecture by Mr. Joseph Mathews 
of the Chicago Ecumenical In- 
stitute. It is hoped that the uni- 
versity community will take the 
opportunity to hear these dis- 
cussions on questions of imme- 

-H<i4 -&fW^WS^T«A;;&W 


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diate importance occurring 
throughout the school year. 



Sunday: Services, 9 and 11 
a.m. Council Meeting. 2:30. 
Thompson House. Tom Fra- 
zler will speak at 7:30 in Bart- 
lett Auditorium. 


Meeting— Tuesday, Oct. 6. In 
Hasbrouck 134. Color movie, 
"Eclipse of the Quiet Sun." 
All welcome. Refreshments 
Thursday. 7 p.m.. Plymouth 
Room, S.U. Interested students 
can receive free instruction or 
play duplicate bridge. 


Wednesday. 8 p.m.. Hampden 
Room. S.U. Interested stu- 
dents may learn to play chess. 


Tuesdays and Thursdays. 4:30 
to 6 p.m. Practice for matches 
and Intercollegiate Tourna- 
ment in Forest Hills, N. J. Be- 
ginners contact Shirley Lord. 
Arnold, or Miss Rupp. WPE. 
If rain, meet In gym. 


Anyone interested in fall pro- 
duction of "The Pajama 
Game" contact, for publicity, 
Joan Jones. 220 Arnold; for 
tech work. Dave Nelson. Leave 
messages on Old Chapel bul- 
letin board. 


Saturday. 12:30-5 p.jn.. Look 
Park. Cars leaving Newman 
Center for outing. Members 
30 cents: non-members 60 


General Staff meeting, Mon- 
day. Oct. 5, Norfolk Room. S. 
U., 7 p.m. All may attend. 


Tryouts for Army ROTC Drill 
team, the Grenadiers, to be 
held In back of Dickinson Oct. 
6 and 8. at 11:15. 


"Miss. This Past Summer" by 
Rev. Earl Lawson. a vibrant 
and colorful speaker. Tonight. 
7:15. Plymouth Room, S.U. 

■* I iiiquc training in ncvk disciplines and methods. 

4. tiKoura^enicnt and iinancial assistance in your advance degree 

^. ANMKiation with stalT metiiKers and consuliams dI rect'gni/ed 

'>. Ideal liKaiion inidv^av bet\*een Washington and Baltimore . . 
and near the ( hesapeake Ba> resort regii>n. 

Starting salaries olSft.OSOt for B.A. degrees) plus regular increases, 
excellent promiMion possibilities . . . and all the bcncfii-- •>!" federal 

Apply now and be sure, you mu$t b« » 

U.S. citizen, subject to i character and loyalty chAck. Engineers, 
scientists, and mathematicians should also consult their College 
Placement Officer for information on NSA and interview dates. 


National Security Agency 

Fort G«orge G. Meade, Maryland 

An Equal Opportunity Employer 

Hillel Classes 


Tuesday- Yiddish 4:00 P.M.--Dr. Louis Ruchames 
Tuesday-Elementary Hebrew 4:45 P.M.-Prof. Joseph Marcus 
Tuesday-Intermediate Hebrew 4:45 P.M. -Dr. Louis Ruchames 
Tuesday-History of Jewish People 6 :00-Miss Betsy Halpern 
Thursday -Advanced Hebrew 4:00P.M.-Yaram ben Ur 
Thursday-Conversational Hebrew-4:45 P.M. Yehoshua Tidhar 




"Why Suppress Pay-TV? Th« ri9ht in 
California" by Sylw«st«r L. Paf 
Weaver: The president of Subscription 
Television discusses the case for pay- 
TV. a hot subiect conning before 
California voters in November. 

"Nelson Al9ren at rifty-rive" by H. 

t. r. Donohue: Good talh about >*<riters 

and life based on interviews with prize 

novelist. Nelson Algren. 

Poetry by: Peter Davison. Thonnas 

Hornsby Fernl. W. S. Merwin. and Anna 

Akhmatova, as translated by Robert 



Writer in Search of Mimself by Sean 

O'Faolain: Excerpts from the author's 

autobiography. Vive Moi!, tells 

of his three years at Harvard 

and his decision to return 

to Ireland. 

Month in, month out 
The Atlantic s editors 
seek out exciting ex- 
pressions of new and 
provocative ideas 
And whether these 
expressions take the 
form of prose or po- 
etry, fact or fiction, 
they always attain a 
remarkably high level 
of academic value 
•r\J literary interest. 
Make room m your 
!tf« for The Attanttc. 
Got ■ copy today. 





COLLEGIAN Editorial Page 

More Consideration 

Broken Blossoms 


The University Theatre Film Study Series opened aus- 
piciously on Tuesday, Sept. 29. with D. W. Griffith's 
1919 classic, Broken Blossoms. Film buffs in the audience 
could relish again the often unintentional comedy in the 
purple prose of the titles, the wholly intentional beauty in 
the lighting and camera work, and the unique, fragile love- 
liness of the young Lillian Gish. Some of them again con- 
firmed one of their secret convictions: that the pantomimic 
art of the silent film, of which Griffith and Chaplin were 
the American masters, could, at its best, create visions and 
evoke atnab6pl3,eres that have never been recaptured since 
>he advent oI^^wkI i^^ m the late 1920's. And one qgf 
thehi, wo^Sei*tng whetJier Broken Blossoms, with its hea\^. 
sentimentality, its crude message of racial "tolerance", Jts 
ohe-dimensiooial characters, could be meaningfully alive ^oir 
today's young people, decided optimistically that its filmic 
values — the exquisite succession of images and moods cre- 
ated by Griffith's pacing, composition, and editing — not 
only were worth historical study, but had enduring artistic 
meaning and relevance. 

The remaining films in this semester's series, compris- 
ing major works of the silent era, promise comparable joys 
both for nostalgic oldsters and for those young people to 
whom "film" means the latest Bergman, Antonioni, Res- 
nais, or Hitchcock — and possibly even for those to whom 
it means Elizabeth Taylor in Cleopatra or Sean Flynn in 
Son of Captain Blood. Still to come are a Swedish double 
bill, Stiller's The Treasure of Arne and Sjostrom's The 
Phantom Chariot, in which one may see the ancestry of 
Bergman's lighting, the "summer" as well as the "winter" 
variety, and Murnau's German classic. The Last Laugh, 
with its still remarkable use of camera movement and its 
eloquent pantomime by the actor Emil Jannings. And two 
of the most extraordinary works in the history of the art 
will follow: Eisenstein's Potemkin, whose "Odessa Steps" 
sequence remains unrivalled for its virtuoso editing and the 
cumulative impact of its vision of man's inhumanity to 
man. and Dreyer's The Passion of Joan of Arc, with its 
monumentally powerful closeups and the grandeur of its 
performance by the French actress Falconetti. Beyond 
these, a group of sound films, including several major docu- 
mentaries, is promised for next semester. 

It is heartening to see films being treated at the Uni- 
versity as an art form worth studying. One wishes the se- 
ries well and looks forward to expanded opportunities for 
film study in future years. 

Chicago Symphony 


The Conceit Association presented the Chicago Symphony Or- 
chestra Wednesday night. Sept. 30 at the Cage. Even with 800 seats 
m the balcony and 1500 seats set up on the dirt floor, many (includ- 
mg the University's president) were forced into setting up their own 

If elements of the evening's program were to be praised, they 
were scanty indeed. Except for a slight loss of control in the finale 
of the last section, the 'Mother Goose Suite" by Ravel was perfect. 
The effects, where called for. were properly soft, wattery. and deli- 
cate. But why not: a French conductor can perform music by a fel- 
low country-man with ease. 

Another praise for the Ravel would be directed to the audience; 
they learned not to clap between movements as they had so out- 
rageously done in the Brahms. 

What the audience did not hear, they must have thought they 
had A dearth of string attack in the Schumann Manfred Overture 
and the Brahms Third Symphony was inexcusable. When the basses 
and celli are supposed to cry out "in some wild, impetuous struggle 
for human freedom" and do not. then do not applaud: sit on your 
hands as you should. 

Further, when there is no call in the original score by Brahms 
for the changes in the tempi Martinon introduced, nor the now- ar- 
chaic luft pauses used so freely in the final Allegro, do not begin to 
think you are hearing a true Germanic Brahms, a proper Brahms : you 
are hearing the German master Frenchified. We should not comment 
on the failure to observe the repeat in the first movement : only a 
memorizer of scores would have caught that. The lack of feeling in 
the Choi-ale section of the concluding movement should also be with- 
out remark. 

All of which can brinj? Us only to the Bartok Suite from "The 
Miraculous Mandarin", a piece which was able to conduct itself 
for the better part and should have been left to do so in the parts 
tampered with by the conductor. The loud parts came through (aft- 
er all. those are pretty hard to quash). Jean Martinon showed plain 
lack of feeling when unable to adapt to the tonal contrasts of beauty 
and the consuming savage rhythms in the concluding waltz sequence 
of the suite. 

That the audience did sense something was grossly out of pro- 
portion in the encore (Farandole from Bizet's L'Arlesienne Suite No. 
2) is possible. That they received their customly asked-for encore 
regardless of the evening's artistic achievements is definite. That 
the University needs a concert hall is a certainty. Perhaps the Chi- 
cago Symphony will come back then with someone else with a 
broader view for a conductor. 


May I use a small space in our 
very interesting student paper to 
congratulate the student body of 
the University for the very good 
audience it provided for Opening 
Convocation — good not only in 
numbers but good in terms of 
attentiveness and courtesy. My 
congratulations also to the Fac- 
ulty which provided one of our 
longest Processionals for an 
Opening Convocation and to the 
University Band for its excellent 
Sfqisle, and a special word of con- 
>n to ipe students of 
Tor societleis who although 
ajOprCftchM very Ikte in the year 
sflll *^h)Led out a very large pro- 
iKirtiOB of their numbers to pro- 
vide a very fitting and fine look- 
ing honor guard for the Proces- 

As usual we owe a word of 
thanks to the student service or- 
ganizations who answer so many 
calls to provide ushers and who 
do it so well and so courteously. 
To the above I must add a word 
of apology to the many students 
who fould standing room only 
but who still remained inside or 
outside the assembly area 
throughout the entire Convoca- 
tion. Our only excuse is the dif- 
ficulty of anticipating the size 
of the audience. 
Albert W. Purvis. Chairman 
Committee on Convocations and 

Facts, Please ! 

To the Editor: 

Upon reading Mr. Feinberg's 
"Free Enterprise System" I see 
some woefully obvious lack of 
fact. Bob the Grinder Man is 
hardly a 'young upstart' and, if 
Mr. Feinberg had been here 
prior to 1963. he would know 
that Bob has been selling grind- 
ers since 1950. Bob is more con- 
cerned with getting married stu- 
dents through ' school, than 
achieving a profit. All net pro- 
ceeds go to the married stu- 
dents. Bob's bus has always been 
operated under the supervision 
of students, for the benefit of 
students, and with the coopera- 
tion of students and administra- 
tive personnel. Verification of 
facts please! 




WMUA Schedule 


4:30 Music Theatre 

7:00 Old Tunes Show 
8:00-1:00 Crazy Rhythms 
(Broadcasted from Hatch) 
12:30 Pre-game Melodies 

1:00 Buffilow Football Game 

followed by post game melodies 

4:00 Pot Pourri 

6:45 News 






to 12:00 Standing Room 




Sounds of Sunday 


Midday Report 


Sounds of Sunday 


Show Case 


News and Sports 


Education Block 




Shues Off 


to 1:00 Night Shift 

VOTERS: Applications for ab- 
sentee voter ballots will be 
available in the B.S.O. office 
on the Student Union balco- 
ny early next week. A 
stamped envelope has been 
provided for your use, courte- 
sy of the Student Senate. Fac- 
ulty and graduate students, 
in addition to undergradu- 
ates, are encouraged to use 
this service. Instructions for 
outof-state voters will be 

To the Editor: 

There are many people who 
feel that they must have person- 
al momentos of every place they 
go. This consists of stealing var- 
ious articles from street siens to 
light bulbs. But some people car- 
ry this a little too far when they 
start stealing books out of the 
little cloak room, or when they 
steal an entire sweat suit out of 
a carelessly locked gym basket. 

For a little taken they might 
never use. they seriously hurt 
other people. Whoever these van- 
dals might be, they should real- 
ize that every person up here 
doesn't have a mint at home and 
can't afford to give money aw^K.-. 
An entire sweat suit costs a lu- 
tle under $20. There are very 
few people who can afford to 
hand out this kind of money for 

someone else's fun. 

For those of you who might be 
reading this, yes I am bitter, 
but I think I have good reason 
to be. I received the surprise of 
my life when I found my gym 
locker cleaned out. including a 
pair of my own sneakers. It may 
be an old story, but that doesn't 
make it any easier to bear. Have 
the young adults of today de- 
cended to lowly animals— ani- 
mals who steal from one anoth- 
er; creatures that can't be trust- 
ed? What are we all doing at 
the University? We could learn 
trrcks like that better in the gut- 
ters pf the slams. At least there, 
people can rationalize stealing by 
saying that they don't have any 
money, or that they need 

"Hopeful for Humanity" 

A Fishy Business Here 

Watch That Applause 

To the Editor: 

Although a rural institution, 
the university has endeavored to 
achieve a reputation as a cultur- 
ally sophisticated school. 

However, after Wednesday 
night's display of ignorance, one 
wonders if this is merely a su- 
perficial veneer. 

Not only did a large part of 
the audience applaud between 
movements of the Brahms' Sym- 


To the Editor: 

The lockers outside the Uni- 
versity store are specifically 
there for students who are plan- 
ning to browse in the store or 
possibly in the Hatch. They have 
a specific time limit of an hour 
and the person who uses them 
suffers no cost, since the dime 
he puts in is automatically re- 
turned. THERE ARE LOCK- 
SIDE THE LODGE for a slight 
fee. Yet some students have de- 
veloped a little racket of their 
own. They put a dime in the 
free lockers outside the store 
and keep the key all day or. for 
that matter, all semester prob- 
ably regardless of whether or 
not they're using it. In other 
words, they claim the use of that 
locker as a personal privilege. 
This must be stopped. 

Irritated Student 

phony, but continued to do so 
even after an obvious attempt 
on the part of Mr. Martinon to 
quell the response. 

Please, in the future, do not 
applaud between movements of 
a symphony, suite, concerto or 
any musical composition writ- 
ten in movements. 

Charles Seavey 
Jackie David 


To the Editor: 

Why is it that the residents of 
Orchard Hill are not allowed to 
order food and drink from the 
Tastee Tower, since the new 
complex is not equipped with 
vending machines? Why should 
we be forced to go to another 
dorm or to the Student Union? 

Last Sunday night, for ex- 
ample, when the Tastee Tower 
truck delivered an order, the 
driver was informed by an offi- 
cer of the law that deliveries to 
the new dorm were prohibited. 

What will happen to us here? 
One cannot live by Commons' 
food alone. 

Starvingly yours. 

Jack Mioff '67 

and other Dave Graysons 

Patronize Your Advertisers 

SItf MuBButlfnamB Qlnlbgtait 

Managing Editor: 
News Editor: 
Makeup Editor: 
Sports Editor: 
Editorial Chairman: 
Business Manager: 
Photography Editors: 

Scott Freedland '66 

Dan Glosband '66 

Terry Stock '65 

Dave Gitelson '66 

Marshall Karol '65 

Oleh Pawluk '65 

Ted Weinberg '65 

Ross Jones '65 
Darryl Fine '66 

Newt: Marilyn Rozn«r '66 
Sport*: Alan L«ibowiU '66 
Advertiaing: Paul Rodman '66 


R*port«rt: Nancy Fore. Dave Horace. Uia Skolnick. Pam Brady. Kathy Yukna. Bill 
runt. Don Boyd, Pal Petow. Nancy Eyler 


Nancy Fotrjr. Carol Lufkin. Ann Werner. SUphanie r.riffin. Lewi« Luchan8. Steve 
Uurtii, Fat Long. Roger Jone». Sandy Graham. Tom Kiernan. Doria Peltonen 


John Goodrich. Morris Shubow. Dave Podbros. Al L«ibowit*. Howie Davis 


Darryl Fine. Bill Green. Ross Jones. Jim Marcuson. Bob Moore, Fred Pilon. Marty 
Stein. Harvey Stone. Donald Hayncs ••••i.* 


Sabscription Manager: Roy Blitaar 
AdTtrtising: John Mullens 

«...», . .. ^ NEWS MAKEUP 

Ell«n L«vin«. Jackie David 

♦i^-Pif^i "••«>'"* f '■* «»tter at the poat office at Amherst, Maas. Printwi three 

H^C rfhin tT -'•u'"'^'"' fJ'V*^*'" ?S «*«nination period, or when a holi- 
day falls within the week. Accept«i for mailing under the authority of the metoi 
March 8. IMS. as amended by the act of June 11. 1984 •""'^"ly oi uie act or 

Sub|Kriptlon prie. ^ »<??>' J^"-: MW P" aemeeter 

^b^-AMOciat«,ColUg,ateP™..;1St2,ffiS;p"rr- "' """ ' ^'^*"'' *•-- 
'*'^"''*= Sun.. Tua... Thura.— 4:00 p.m. 

Fly-tying Class To Be Given 
Tuesday Evenings. 

A course in fly-tying for per- 
sons with no previous experience 
will be taught at the S.U. by 
Dr. R. Bruce Hoadley, asst. 
professor of forestry and wild- 
life mgt., under sponsorship of 
the S.U. Activities Program. 

This course will consist of 
seven weekly sessions to be held 
on Tuesday evenings from Oct. 6 
through November 24. Each ses- 
sion will last from 7:00 to 9:30 

lnclB|l:ed in th» Qourse wij^ Jje 

m ^^ p9ii0es and t^- 
niqi^'s h '\yil^ ^\bs commoa^ 

used for trout and other fresh 
water fish. At each session, 9 
lecture covering materials and 
methods will be followed by 
step-by-step instructions in ty- 
ing patterns representing each of 
the basic types of flies. 

This is purely for enjoyment 
and is expected to be very in- 

Anyone interested should contact 
Mary Alden in the S.U Program 
Office before Tuesday Oct. 6. 

Since the class will be limited 
to six people, it would be advis- 
able to spgn up early. All equip- 
mept wiU^c.^cnished with only 

a pn 

s, afta t^|«a4. 

tor thvP feathers, 

Special benefit concert for Springfield Synnphony 
Sponsored by Del Padre Mujic SKopt 

Friday Evening, October 9. 1964, 8:00 P.M. 

John M. Greene Hall. Smi^h College, Nortfiampton 

Tickets: $2.00 3.00 (Students $1.50 1 

Del Padre Music Shops in Springfield, Holyoke and Northampton 

Music in the Round or Symphony Office. 49 Chestnut St 

Cunningham's. Amherst The Quill, Northampton 

Tel, RE 9-4728 

UM Precisionrttes 
First Appearance 
At Buffalo Game 

The University of Massachu- 
setts Precisionettes Drill Team 
makes its 1964 debut at Buffalo 
this weekend. This will mark 
the second year that group will 
be an independent organization 
working with the Army ROTC 
detachment on campus. 

This year there will be many 
opportunities for the campus to 
sec the girls perform their drill 
routines. The group has used 
some of its funds to purchase 
new navy blue and gold unl- 
forms. They Ij^ve also been 
worki|ig diligently on new rou». 
tines to be perfd'rriied this year. 
The group hopes to participate 
in the half-time ceremonies ol 
several home loctball games as 
well as the one at URI. 

The unit will march in pa- 
rades in Amherst and in the 
Western Massachusetts area. 

The group is led by Anita 
Hendalian. class of '65. The drill 
master is Paul Anderson, a ca- 
det captain. He is assisted by 
Richard Malloy and Louis Por- 
razzo. The faculty advisor is 
Capt. Bruce Nilsson. 

The Precisionettes plan to re- 
cruit early this month to add 
to their present number of 31. 
Their new uniforms and inde- 
pendence, combined with abun- 
dant enthusiasm, should make 
this their best season tn date. 


for the Operetta Guild's fall 
production of Pajama dame. 
Please contact Music Direc- 
tor Paul Bartsch. 700 Webs- 
ter House, or leave a mes- 
sage on the Old Chapel bul- 
letin hoard. 

^A ueoM 'S 

In Concert 

On Sunday. Oct. 4 the Arts 
and Music Committee will pre- 
sent the second in a series of 
Music Hours, featuring the folk- 
.songs of Lois Levanthal and Nan- 
cy Rcid. 

Lois and Nancy, who are two 
of the finest up-and-coming folk- 
singers on Campus, will present 
a program including popular fa- 
vorites, blues, and Negro spiri- 
tuals. Although this is their first 
appearand of the yeai-. the girls 
have appeared in several coh- 
.*<^ts and hoots in the past, and 
, \vij.l be amon« featured iji 
the approaching Soph-Frosh Pic- 
^' The concert will be held in the 
S.U. Cape Cod Lounge at .3:00. 
Admission is free. 

Coffee Hour 

Students and faculty will have 
an opportunity to discuss cur- 
rent literary trends this Sunday 
with Mr. Richard Kim. 

Mr. Kim, author of the fast 
selling novel. THE MARTYRED, 
will be guest speaker at a coffee 
hour sponsoied by the Univer- 
sity's literary magazine. CAE- 

Many ol the English Faculty, 
and other established writers 
will be present at this informal 
gathering: 7:30. in the Gover- 
nors Lounge of the Student 

CAESURA'S editorial board 
has also announced a new pro- 
gram for students submitting 
material for publication. A pie- 
liminary deadline will be an- 
nounced at the coffee hour that 
will allow time for return of 
material for possible revision be- 
fore the final deadline. 

Other inni\ aliens in current 
writing and in the literary ma- 
gazine are expected to be review- 
ed at this first CAESURA event 
ol the year. 


by Richard Kim: THE MARTYRED - Best Seller 

by Saul Bellow: HERZOD 

by lean Paul Satrei THE WORDS 

his autobiography 

S. Pleasant St., Amherst 

Crown Point 
Garden Apartments 

I and 2 Bedroom Units 



Model Apt Open 

Dally: 11:00 a.m. to 7 p.m. 
Sunday: 1:80 p.m. to 7 p.m. 

AL 3-7142 
JU 4-3428 



The bus scheduled to leave at 
2:30 p.m. will leave at 4:00 a.m. 

Meeting will take place on 
Monday, Oct. 5 at 7 p.m., in the 
Dukes room. 


Meeting on Tucs., Oct. 6, at 
11 :15 a.m. in the Nantucket room 
of the S.U. 

The French Corridor is spon- 
soring a coffee hour on Monday 
at 6:15 in the S.U. Faculty 
Lounge. All axe welcome. 
EXiPl.ANA|P9 Mat^tK^J^f 

On'T^S. nights, WMUA' vyitt 
broadcast a series explaining tho, 
duties of a Senator, the various 
functions of the Senate and of 
the Senate comma ice. at 7:30 
p.m. If you have any questions 
about the Student Senate or 
ideas for a show please send 
them to Norm Sky, % WMUA. 
Engineering Bldg.. UMass.. Am- 

Tryouts for the models for the 
Annual Fall Fashion Show will 
!)o held Oct. l.'J. at 1 :1."5 a.m. in 
the Council Chambers. If inter- 
ested please contact Mary Ann 
Biady at AL 6-6S68 before Oct. 
9. The show is .scheduled for Oct 


Instruction will be given 
Thurs.. Oct. 8. from 11-12 in the 
Games Area. Those interested 
may sign up in the RSO office by 
Tucs., Oct. 6. These instruction.s 
are restricted to girls only. z 


Meeting of the Homecoming 
Dance Committee. Tuesday at 
11:15 a.m. in the Worcester A 

The Newman Center will pres- 
ent "Mystery at Tiger Bay" on 
Sat. a 7:30 p.m. in th Social Hall. 
Admission will be 25c for non- 

Organizational meeting for all 
those who have shown an inter- 
est in joining, on Wed., Oct. 7 at 
8 p.m. in the Colonial Lounge of 
the S.U. 

Meeting. Tuesday. Oct 6 at 
8.30 p.m. in the Hampshire rtK)m 
Senate Finance Committee and 
Class Officers of "66 and 67 ' 

Volunteers arc needed to col- 
lect for the ALSAC drive to be 
held in Amherst on Oct. 11. 
Please contact Chuck Hamlin. 
449 Gorman House. 

All books and payment.*: not 
picked up by Oct. 2 will become 
the property of the exchange. 


Contact Lens Supplies 
Shatter • Proof Lenses - A must for Sports 


Frames from all major manufacturers 










Mary Lyons Spanish 

A Dictionary 

Thirteen girls moved into a 

coridor in Mary Lyons the same 

time everyone else did. They 

.ooked the same except for a big 

sign on the wall reminding them 

that "Aqui se habla espanol '. A 

new experiment in living, less 

ioneering that than the new 

dorms but "Imost adventurous. 

v oi\e had agreed to speak 

fs' Spanish. 

Dirtionario became the magic 

'rr>'one needed one. How 



:o : a say 'There's a real hunk 
sitting next to me in stat class." 
Sneaky methods were devised to 

and An Idea 

save tin\e like "Can I say it in 
English if I speak real fast?" 

In less than aa week the walls 
ot every room were covered with 
lists of everyday words like cur- 
tains, dresser and idioms like 
'What's new?". The hallway is 
decorated with postcards and 
photographs from South Ameri- 
can countries. News articles are 
posted everyday with the news. 
Special meetings are called to 
discuss the plans with our Coun- 
selor Loma Sass. Next semester 
the Spanish corridor will be 
sponsoring a series of Spanish 

movies. We hope to hold teas, 
tertulias and invite everyone 
who is interested in speaking 
Spanish, a special table is being 
set up in the Dining Commons. 
There is more to the corridor 
than speaking Spanish— there is 
the ciUture of Spain and other 
Spanish-speaking countires. Un- 
der the direction of our advisor, 
Robert Brown, the girls are plan- 
ning to attend the concert of 
guitarist Carlos Montoya at 
Smith College. 

This January there will be a 
few spaces opened by graduating 
seniors. If anyone is interested, 
please leave a note at the Span- 
ish department in Bartlett Hall. 


Color Him Ken Moon 

UMies on TV 

The possible use of closed clr- 
iilt TV instruction at the Uni- 
iMsity later this year has l)een 
nnounced by Richard D. Harper, 
ssistant professor of speech. 

According to Prof. Harper, the 
studio off the Bartlett auditori- 
um is the point of origination 
for the closed circuit TV. Two 
camera chains and one film 
chain are located in the studio. 

The RF (radio-frequency) dis- 
ribution system from the studio 
works two ways: 


fContinued from page 1) 

in scoring leadership. Caisse has 
scored 42 points, Neary 28, and 
Harrington, also from KS 25. 
Following are the league stand- 
r.'« before last night's games: 

Ginny Sheinhouse 

1. The signals (audio and 
video) are fed into a rear screen 
TV projector with a 6' by 8' 
screen on which the picture is 
shot in the auditorium. 

2. Simultaneously, the signals 
are sent by coaxial cable, a wire 
that will carry six signals at the 
same time to seven of Bartlett's 

625 students will be able to be 
instructed at one time by the 
same instructor. Plans are being 
made to televise lectures to be 
held next April. 

Prof. Harper directs the crew 
who are students presently tak- 
ing courses in TV production. 

<VMUA has a new station 
manager. Color him Ken Moon. 
WMUA is the student radio sta- 
tion. Color it lonely. It needs 
you. WMUA has jazz, classical, 
popular and folk programs. 
Color them fun. WMUA has a 
teletype. Color it the latest news. 
WMUA has a record libe just 
bursting with discs. Color it 
yours if you have a show. 

You can put your crayons 
away now-we're off to follow the 
asphalt road to the Land of 

SPEAR HEARS: From 10 to 
11 you can relax and take your 
shoes off after a hard days work. 
Funny thing but that's the (he 
name of the show every week- 
day night on WMUA. Your Wed- 
nesday night host is Dick Mee- 
gan and co-hort in music pleas- 
ure Doug Bemie. 

POTPOURRE is back in it's 
Saturday afternoon slot with 

Sherry Spear ^__^ 

host Pete Johnson. For a little of 
everything and a lot of the best 
from "Commercials to Cringe 
By" to popular songs, turn to 
that mljjity million microwatts 
of power, WMUA. 

Senior, after all these years if 
someone asked you who found- 
ed WMUA and in what year? 
would you reply WMUA? with a 
puzzled look on your face. Well 
fear this embarrassment no long- 
er. WMUA has just finished 
printing a history. Anyone Inter- 
ested please contact the station. 

At least once a year the execu- 
tives who work behind the scenes 
should be known. This year due 
to a special election, the new 
station manager Is Ken Moon, 
Business Manager: Glnny Ro- 
bare. Publicity: Marie Cappa- 
ponda; Technical Director: 
George Drake; and Program Di- 
rector: Don Weaver. 


Prof. Harper is advisor to the 
Dean of arts and science. He has 
been executive-producer director 
for WOI TV. a commerlcal edu- 
cational station in Ames, Iowa, 
owned and operated by Iowa 
State University. 


NOW SHOWING -Ends Saturday 











League B 

KS 3-0 

TKE 3-0 

AEPi 2-1 

PMD 2-1 

LCA 1-2 

ASP 1-2 

ATG 0-3 

PSD 0-3 

Canton Typewriter 

Moved to Wentworth BIdg. 

256 N. Pleasant St. 

Open Daily 


— N. V. r«Mi 
The LANDAU Company presents 


This Week: 


Kenneth Moon '65, Brett to 
Sandra Packard C.D.H. 

Robert Sheehan, AEPi to 
Helen Kallenberg, Boston State 
Teacher's College. 

Saly Kangas. KKG to Ray 
Kodzis, BKP. 

Anita Beaupre. AXO to Ken- 
neth Stevens. BKP. 


Donald Hunter '65, Hills South 
to Sandra Kudarauski, Quincy. 

Jay Stevens. KKG to William 
Pacunas, Cambridge. Mass. 

Mary Jane White. AXO to 
James Duquette. Fairfield Uni- 

Ann WUllams, AXO to 
Frances Digiano. LXA, Tufts 

Meredity Farrell. AXO to 
Gerald Kelly. Harvard. 

Lawrence VanDiford '65. Brett 
to Kathleen Brosnahan. Provi- 
loncc Hospital. 

Sandy Kesselman. Holyoke 
Hospital Schol of Nursing to 
David R. Smith. Chadboume '65. 


Ken Hodgdon '65, Amherst to 
AniU Chenall, North Adanu. 

Fred Linnemann '65. Spring- 
field to Kathryn Neer. Needham. 

Nancy Thompson. KKG to 
David Lindgren, B.U. Graduate 

Carol CavioU. KKG to Armand 
^.laUftte. TKE. 

SUN. MON. TUE. A Film To See Twice ! 






Phone AL 3-5535 


Cunningham's Paperbook Shop 

Opening evening until 11 HN) 







University of Mass. Students Only 

10% off on all Dry Cleaning 

During Month of October 

Bring I.D. Cards 

The Minuteman Dry Cleaners 

Next to Amherst Tower • 11 E. Pleosont St. 

Intramural Roundup Booters, Harriers Face Rivals 


Monday night's IFC football 
competition featured a high- 
scoring Kappa Sig team putting 
on a 53 point splurge to defeat 
ATG, 53-0. Sharply contrasted to 
this offensive might was a tense- 
ly faught 2-0 l)attle in which TC 
nosed out PSK. 

Pete Bernard of TKE broke 
into the receiving column by 
catching 10 passes from quarter- 
back Brown as they defeated 
LCA by a score of 32-6. Brown 
completed 24 of 30 passes Mon- 
day night and his number one 
receiver, Caisse, caught 14 of 

Other games saw QTV shading 
SPE 16-12; TEP winning an of- 
fensive battle with BKP 33-20; 
AEPi dominating over PSD 
35-12; and PMD capitalizing on 
three extra points to beat ASP 

The dormitories kicked-oflf 
their schedule Tuesday night and 
it saw the first forfeit of the 
season with the Broncos on top 
of the Hawks 6-0. At the present 
there are twelve teams tied for 

first place including the Wheel- 
er House Trojans, last year's 
campus champions. 

Wednesday night saw the men 
from TEP taking over sole pos- 
session of first place in League 
A when they shutout TC 21-0. 
ASP won their first game with a 
33-0 route of a gallant ATG 
team. AEPi was handed their 
first loss when they were nosed 
by TKE 13-7. PMD did not allow 
out by TKE 13-7. PMD did not 
allow PSD across their goal line 
in their 26-0 conquest. KS con- 
tinued their highscoring methods 
as they eliminated LCA 44-12. 
Other games saw BKP over ZN 
26-12 and PSK over QTV 13-6. 

If KS maintains their display 
of power there is no telling how 
many individual crowns they 
could capture. Their quarterbacR 
Crane, has completed 49 of 70 
passes and thrown 13 TD's. 
Neary has caught 18 passes sec- 
ond in the league to Caisse of 
TKE has received 20. The Kappa 
Sigs show two men behind Ciasse 
(Coyitinued on page 6) 

Redmen Defense . . . 

(Continued from page 8j 
did in Oklahoma, 40-14 ... So 
the strangest thing, Texas is 
once again perched on top of the 
ratings . . . Notre Dame wipped 
out Wisconsin by 31-7 . . . Syra- 
cuse, downright embarrassed at 
getting beat by Boston College, 
took it out on Kansas, 38-6, with 
Floyd Little scoring five TDs 
. . . Incidently, he wears number 
44, the same as Jim Brown and 
Ernie Davis . . . 

In the East, BC gave it an- 
other big try before bowing to 

Army, 19-13 . . . Army is in pret- 
ty deep with Texas this week 
and without Rollle Stichweh 
available . . . 

It was a rugged weekend for 
Yankee Conference teams . . . 
Vermont beat WPI 41-6 . . . 
Maine downed URI 23-15 . . . 
But three others lost . . . Besides 
UMass, Connecticut put up a 
good show before bowing to 
Yale, 21-6 . . . Als UNH got 
pounded by Dartmouth 40-0, as 
the Big Green rolled up 550 
yards total offense . . . 





Friday — 2:45 to 7:45 
Sat. — 1 to 6 

See ttckedulc on Bulletin Boards 

8ponMn4 ¥t AmtMrat Merchant* Throofh 

tlic A»h«ra». Owmber of Cemmercc 



Evoiy Friday & SotuKloy 

ot Tho 


in ull;p ®|irn l^rartli Viaam 

fmafurlng folk singmr 


FRI. . SAT. . SUN. 

Drive-In Theatre 

■•■tec S ft I* 
gMtk DeerfieM. MasMclMMCtta 

Tel. 665-9701 

mtammg^ f^mmmm 



Wallc A 
Tight Rope 

VVMUure Ul Son. 

The University of Massachu- 
setts varsity soccer and cross 
country teams will face tradi- 
tional rivals away from home 
Saturday. The Redmen soccer 
team will attempt to snare its 
second win of the season by tra- 
veling to Willliams College, 
while the cross country men will 
be involved in a tri-meet with 
Maine and Northeastern in Bos- 

Coach Larry Briggs booters 
opened with an impres.sive 2-1 

win over Coast Guard. Briggs 
was pleased with the team's 
overall hustle and defensive 
play. Soph goalie Larry Martin 
(S. Dartmouth) was injured late 
in the first half and senior Ed 
Taner (W. Newton) turned in a 

strong goal-tending performance 
over the final two periods. Tan- 
ner has had no previous goalie 
experience. Martin missed most 
of the week's practices with a 
bruised rib. 

Monday is The Deadline ! ! 




Entries will be judged at 5:00 P.M. MONDAY 
Your lost chance to win the 


is This Weekend 








Jewish Cold Cuts 

on Luscious 

Rye Bread 


Howard M. Sachar 

of Bi'andeis University . 

The Lessons 
of Modern 
Jewish History 

Sunday, Oct. 4 
S.U. Ballroom 

Members 25c 

Non-niemljei-s $1 

onSO P.m. 

General Meeting 







The Pill 


Everyone is invtted to attend 


colleQian spopts 


Redmen Defense Revitalizes For Buffalo 

llwUIIIVIB l^WiWlBWW ••w ,.„ v.« P«.m i« a dis- 50 yards. John Sd 


The University of Massachu- 
setts football team, smarting 
from its first loss in ten deci- 
sions, travels to Buffalo, New 
York, to face the Bulls of the 
State University of New York 
at Buffalo. This game will pro- 
vide little solace for the Redmen, 
and least of all an outlet for their 
anger. Buffalo is every bit as 
rugged as Harvard was. 

The team coached by Dick Of- 
fenhamer, features 18 lettermen 
from a 5-3-1 team of a year ago. 
The two biggest losses from that 
club were outstanding quarter- 
back John Stofa and tackle 
Gerry Philbin, now a starter 
with the New York Jets. The 
learn still has a big mobile line 
before an improving backfield. 
The team opened by smothering 
Boston University, 35-0. Last 
weekend they too had an Ivy 
League opponent in the Big 
red of Cornell. The under- 
dogs from Ithaca held the Bulls 
to a 9-9 tie, and, in fact, missed 
numerous oportunities to beat 
the independents. 
Offenhamer seems to have 

found the quarterback to fill 
Stofa' s shoes in Don Gilbert. 
Dennis Przykuta is a speedy full- 
back and good blocker, Dick 
Condino is a converted wingback 
who can move out in the back- 
field, while Dick Vittorini and 
Tom Oatmeyer will play the 
wingback slot. 

The line features center-line- 
backer Joe Holly who the Buffalo 
publicity bureau is boosting for 
aU-star honors. The guards are 
veterans Greenard Poles and Jim 
McNaliy. The tackles are still 
more veterans in Lee Ratamess 
and Dom Piestrak. The ends are 
outstanding senior Gerry Paw- 
loski and Dave Nichols. There Is 
more talent waiting to move in 
at the first opportunity. 

The Redmen would like to 
show well against one of the top 
independent teams in the East. 
The club will probably throw the 
ball quite a bit this week in an 
effort to get the edge. This is not 
to say that the club will by-pass 
the rushing in the least, but if 
the going against the Bull line 
gets tough, then Jerry Whel- 
chel's arm will certainly come 

into play. 

The statistics after the first 
two games show Whelchel as the 
leading scorer with 12 points, 
leading passer with 17 of 30 for 
a .566%, and the second leading 
rusher with 82 yards in 22 car- 
ries. Bob Ellis is carrying the 
leading rusher role with 95 yards 

in 18 carries. Ken Palm is a dis- 
tant third with 54 yards. 

The leading receiver is the 
superb end. Bob Meers. Last 
year he pulled in 19 passers. Al- 
ready this year he has 10 recep- 
tions for 130 yards. Milt Morin 
hauled in four against Harvard 
to move into second place with 

Redmen defensive sUlwarts center Bernie Dallas (left) and 
tackle Bob Burke will try to put UM back on the winning traU. 

50 yards. John Schroeder and 
Morin had split the punting 
chores, but against Harvard 
Terry Swanson took over the task 
and booted for a 43.5 average. 

However, the two most inter- 
esting statistics show the Red- 
men losing the ball five of the 
seven times they have fumbled. 
The opponents have lost but one 
of their six bobbles. The Univer- 
sity also has managed to com- 
pile some 122 yards worth of 
penalties while the opponents 
have accumulated 40. 

The Redmen will probably go 
with the same team they used in 
the last two outings. Bernie 
Dallas will be the center, Larry 
Spidle and Peter Pietz at the 
guards. Bob Burke and Dick 
Kehoe. will be the tackles, while 
Meers and Morin will hoiu ^own 
the end spots. Whelchel will be 
at quarterback, Palm and Ellis 
at the halfs and Mike Ross as 

Sport Shorts: The number one 
and number two teams in the 
country were beaten last Satur- 
day . . . Ole Miss bowed to Ken- 
tucky 27-21 and Southern Cal 
(Continued on page "< ) 

Amherst Tower 

• Submarine and Delicatessen Style Sandwiches 

^ Fast Service 

i^ Ample Parking 

I ^ Sundaes 

i^ Beverages 

i^ Breakfast Specials 

^ Eat In 

^ Take Out 

/^ ^ Assorted Dishes 

i^ Homemade Muffins 

11 East Pleasant St. 

• 99 Varieties Pizza 


• Open 9:30 A.M. to 1 A.M. 

* Friday and Saturday until 2 A.M. 

Dial 256-6667 or 253-7100 






) / 


( i o 

VOL. X€IV» NO. ? 5e PKE €X>Py 



Aggie Fair A Success Seventh SWAP Weekend Held; 

Trustee Louis Lyons Speaks 

This year's first Science in 
Agriculture Fair was considered 
a resounding success. Despite the 
overcast day and the forecast 
of mid-day showers, 15 thou- 
sand people viewed the myriad 
exhibits and functions of the two 
day Fair. 

The flstulated cow presented 
herself very well to the public, 
and did not balk as people 
looked into her first stomach 
and viewed the mysteries of di- 

The most popular attraction 
of the Fair was The Sky Work- 
er. The Sky Worker on the Stu- 
dent Union lawn took visitors 
up into the air for a superb 
view of the campus and Fair. 

Visitors commented on the 
garden exhibit by the Land Op- 
erations Club which featured 
miniature trees, shrubbery, and 
a running brook. The hole in 
one miniature golf exhibit by 
Turf Management attracted 
many of the sports minded in 
the crowd. 

Always interested in the ori- 
ental and the exotic, the visitors 
were fascinated by the Entomol- 
ogy department's exhibit of Dr. 
Smith's collection of moths and 
butterflies from around the 

The Floriculture Club drew 
visitors to its exhibit of floral 
arrangements for the home, hos- 
pital and wedding. Beautiful 
corsages decorated the front of 
the exhibit. The 4-H Club Dog 

Show attracted many dog lovers 
Although it had been rumored 
that many state dignitaries were 
to visit the Fair, the only one 
to make an appearance was the 
Comm. of Agriculture. 

Most important, the show pre- 
sented well the changing role 
of agriculture today. It helped 
to clear up misconceptions about 
the "Aggie College" and showed 
it to be a dynamic and Integral 
part of the modern college cam- 

October 2nd, and 3rd, saw rep- 
resentatives of most major camp- 
us organizations meeting inform- 
ally with members of the faculty 
and administration at the Oak 'n 
Spruce Inn in South Lee. This 
SWAP conference was the sev- 
enth in an annual series of oft 
campus, weekend get-to-gethers. 

Discussion is centered on stu- 

dent activities and related prob- 
lems and has proved very profit- 
able in the past. 

Last weekend's meeting con- 
tinued in the tradition of stimu- 
lating conversation, profitable 
workshops, interesting speeches 
and enjoyable recreation. 

SWAP'S first official function 
was an after dinner speech on 

Advisor To 

Photo by Hayne* and Jon«« 
PooUlde delegate. dlwuM campu. communications at Seventh Annual 8. W. A. P. Conference. 

Fri. night by Mr. Edward Buck, 
former RSO Business Manager. 
He covered a broad spectrum of 
campus interests, from dormi- 
tory democracy to the need for 
training programs in all univer- 
sity activities. 

On Sat. morning, participants 
broke into three groups to dis- 
cuss issues of interest in the 
areas of Greek life, and men's 
and women's dormitories Lunch 
was topped off by a speech by 
to the Provost of the University. 
Dr. William Venman. assistant 
His topics centered on what he 
considered to be the qualifica- 
tions of a college graduate in the 
field of extra-curriculas. 

Saturutiy ciiicmouu r»aa o^.»...v 
in seminars dealing with com- 
munications. University Image, 
extra-curricula in a growing uni- 
versity and the role of academic 
departments in extra-curricula. 

The speech by Mr. Louis Lyons, 
popular news commentator and 
University alumnus and trustee, 
shone through as the high point 
of Sat. evening's banquet. Mr. 
Lyons primarily discussed the 
role of responsibility, both in gov- 
emment and in University activ- 
ities. In response to a letter re- 
garding National Newspaper 
Week, which he received from 
Collegian Editor in Chief. Scott 
Freedland, he cited the point that 
every paper has a publisher who 
stands responsible for what is 
printed. The University, there- 
fContinued on page 2) 


Fulbright Scholarships 

Eta Kappa Nu Film Series 


Evelyn H. Russell has been 
named Special Student Advisor 
in the Office of Counseling and 
Guidance at the University. 

She is the first person to hold 
this position on a full-time ba- 
sis. It was formerly a part-time 
responsibility of members of the 
Counseling and Guidance Office. 

In her new position. Mrs. Rus- 
sell will not only assist approx- 
imately 225 foreign students 
here, but will also take part In 
planning the summer counseling 
program for new undergrad- 
uates. As a member of the staff 
of the Counseling and Guid- 
ance Office, she will assist 
faculty members in their 
capacity as student advisors. In 
addition, she will be available 
for consultation with Individual 
students who have special prob- 
lems. These services are open to 
all UMass students. 

Students from the continents 
of Africa. Asia and Europe, rep- 
resenting nine different coun- 
tries, have lived In her home. 
Her Interest in international stu- 
dents began when her '.imily 
"adopted" a Japanese boy 
through the Moral Adoption 

A graduate of Mount Holyoke 
College, Mrs. Russell received 
an MA. degree from the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts. 

Only 10 days remain in which 
to apply for Fulbright - Hayes 
fellowships for the 1965-66 aca- 
demic year. More than 900 grad- 
uate grants to 53 countries are 
available through the U.S. De- 
partment of State's educational 
exchange program. 

Application forms and infor- 
mation for students currently 
enrolled at the Univ. of Mass. 
may be obtained from the cam- 
pus Fulbright Advisor, Dr. W. 
B. Nutting, Morrill 328 or indi- 
vidual department heads. The 
deadline for fUing applications 
through the FuUbright Advisor 
on this campus is Oct. 15, 1964. 
Students who wish to apply 
for an award for study or re- 
search, or for teaching assistant- 
ships, must have: U.S. citizen- 
ship, at least a bachelor's degree 
by the beginning date of the 
grant, language proficiency com- 
mensurate with the proposed 
project, and good health. 

Selections will be made on the 
basis of academic and/or pro- 
fessional record, the feasibUlty of 
the applicant's proposed study 
plan, and personal qualifications. 
Preference is given to candidates 
who have not previously lived or 
studied abroad and who are un- 
der the age of 35. 

Three types of grants are 
avaUable under the Fulbright- 
Hayes Act: U. S. Government 
Full Grants, Joint U.S. - Other 
Government Grants, and U. S. 
Government Travel-Only Grants. 

Each Full Grant provides 
round - trip transporUtlon, tui- 
tion, maintenance, and health 
and accident insurance for one 
accdemic year of study or re- 

For Travel -Only Grants, the 
United States provides a supple- 
mentary travel stipend for a 
maintenance and tuition schol 

This year the Delta Eta Chap- 
ter of Eta Kappa Nu. National 
Electrical Engineering Honor 
Society, is this year presenting 
an outstanding series of films 
dealing with the basic physical 

These films, many of them 
prepared under the auspices of 
the MIT Physical Sciences Study 

arshlp awarded by a university. Committee, are unusually lucid, 
private donor or foreign govern- and present substantive demon- 
ment stratlons 

of fundamental laws 

and principles. 

The films are especially rec- 
ommended for lower-division 
students. Juniors and seniors will 
find them enjoyable and insight- 
provoking as well. 

Among the titles to be offered 
during the first semester arc: 
Crystals, Approaching the Speed 
of Sound, Mirror in the Sky, and 
Periodic Forces. 

Showings are in Gunness Lab- 
oratory, Room 10, at 11:15 each 
Tuesday morning. 

Photo by D»nnla 
The PrecUlonettes carried the standard of the school at the 
halftlme of Saturday's Buffalo football fame. 

To Address 
Pre-law Club 

Guest speaker at the first 
meeting of the Pre-Law Asso- 
ciation to be held at 6:30 in the 
Middlesex room SU will be H. 
Richard Hartzler. Associate Pro- 
fessor in the department of gen- 
eral business and finance and 
the newly appointed advisor to 
the Association. His topk will be 
"Pre-Legal Education". 

Prof. Hartzler received his law 
degree (J.D.) from the University 
of Indiana In 1955 and has taught 
business law at the University of 
West Virginia. In addition, he 
has written numerous articles in 
professional and legal manu- 
scripts for a leading publishing 

(Continued on page t) 

n n 



Radcliffe Changes Admissions; 
Early Decisions Suspended 

Cambridge, Mau. (LP.)— Rad- 
cliffe College will withdraw 
from the early decision plan of 
admissions for a two-year trial 
period, according to an an- 
nouncement by Dean of Admis- 
sions Margaret W. Simpson. The 
withdrawal will affect freshmen 
entering in September 1965 and 

Under the Seven Sisters 
Schools' early decision plan, es- 
pecially qualified students apply 
to a single college by October 
1 of their senior year. They are 
notified of their acceptance, re- 
jection or deferral Decehber 1, 
rather than In April. 

President Mary I. Bunting 
and other members of the Ar- 
missions Committee have been 
considering suspending the pro- 
gram for the past several years, 
but the proposal finally was re- 
viewed by the Admissions Com- 
mittee on Policy. The major 
reason for suspending the plan, 
according to Mrs. Lynwood Bry- 
ant, director of Admissions, is 

that the number of highly quali- 
fied applicants for the limited 
number of places Is so largs 
that the majority must be re- 
considered at the regular time 
of admission in the spring. 

This places an extra burden 
on the Admissions Committee, 
Mrs. Bryant said, which must 
reprocess the applicants. Fur- 
thermore, since only about one- 
third of an incoming class is 
accepted under the early decis- 
ion plan, she said that the pro- 
gram had done little to reduce 
multiple applications. 

Besides placing an extra bur- 
den on students who were de- 
ferred, the early decision plan 
also made it difficult for the 
Admissions Committee to get a 
balanced picture of all the ap- 
llcants, Mrs. Bryant continued. 
She said also that the plan cre- 
ated problems for secondary 
school counselors who were not 
sure which students should be 
advised to annly to Radcliffe un- 
der the program. 

Wesleyan Changes Major 

MIddletown, Conn. (I.P.)— Re- 
visions In the requirement for 
English majors at Wesleyan 
University have been approved. 
The revised program will be put 
into effect this fall. 

The new program will require 
one course In Shakespeare's 
Principal Plays, and one of the 
following three courses: Chauc- 
er, Milton or The American 
Renaissance. In addition, one 
course from each of the follow- 
ing categories must be taken: 
Forms^ Themes arid Genres; 
Contej^tual and Historical Ap- 
proacl^es. and the Theory and 
Practice of Criticism. 

Other courses, from a group 
of electlves offered each year. 
may be taken for credit but are 
not required. All the courses 
mentioned are one semester 
courses. A senoor thesis, which 
may count as one or two 
courses at the discretion of the 
department, may also be re- 

"What prompted the revis- 
ions of the major is a certain 
degree of dissatisfaction with a 
purely chronological scheme of 
requirements," commented Thab 
Hassan, professor of English 
and chairman of the depart- 
ment. "The English department 
feels that a pattern of require- 
ments, somewhat similar to the 
critical categories of the cur- 
rent freshman course, reflects 
In a more realistic way the con- 
cerns of the discipline of litera- 

Wesleyan also announced that 
members of the College of Let- 
ters will no longer take their 
comprehensive exams at the 
conclusion of the junor year. 

The exams hereafter will be 
administered shortly before 
Christmas of the senior year. 

The aim of the revision is to 
bring College policy more in line 
with changes in the university 
while maintaining the unique 
features of the College, declared 
a spokesman for the College. 
He cited the change In policy 
concerning honors and distinc- 
tions as a factor in the changing 
of the exam schedule. 

Previously, students applied 
for honors and distinction. The 
faculty then either accepted or 
rejected the aoDlications. Now 
the faculty proposes outstand- 
int? students for honors and dis- 
tinction. Under the former sys- 
tem most members of the Col- 
lege of Letters applied for hon- 
ors. Most of the senior year was 
sj)ent in writing the thesis. 

The new system will offer 
more work and faculty guid- 
ance in writing the thesis In the 
senior year. Only those seniors 
who have been recommended 
will be considered for honors. 

Another major factor in the 
decision was the limited amount 
of time members of the College 
of Leters had in which to pre- 
pare for the examination. The 
sophomore year Is spent largely 
In Intensive language study and 
In Europe. 

Under the old system, the 
whole of European tradition had 
to be covered In one year with 
the tutors. The new schedule 
will allow more time for prep- 
aration. It will also permit en- 
largement of the College reading 

(Continued on 'page S) 


On The Bandstaad 




"Saadyr Singer 


To Extend 
Dean's List 

Huntington, Pa. (I.P.)-Junl*- 
ta College has arranged to "ex- 
tend the range of recognition 
for academic achievement" with- 
out detracting from the prestige 
of its Dean's List of Distin- 
guished Student. 

The faculty has approved a 
proposal from Its Academic 
Policy Committee which will 
provide for a Dean's First Hon- 
ors List and a Dean's Second 
Honors List. Those on the first 
list will need to attain the same 
average as presently required 
for the Dean's List (3.75 or bet- 
ter) while those on the second 
would have averages between 
3.40 and 3.74. 

Action was taken after the 
committee described the policy 
of citing students for academic 
achievement as "conservative." 
The request for the Academic 
Policy Committee to consider a 
second honors list was present- 
ed originally by the Student Sen- 
ate's chairman of educational 
affairs after last fall's pre-open- 
Ing student leadership confer- 

Recognition at Juniata has 
been accomplished through Its 
Honor Society, commencement 
honors, and the Dean's List of 
Distinguished Students. How- 
ever, the Dean's List has In- 
cluded only about 25-35 stu- 
dents, or less than four per cent 
of the enrollment. The commit- 
tee agreed with student opinion 
that a second list would be "a 
reasonable target for some who 
could not quite reach the top 


by John and Marty 

In the first Issue of Aggie 
Ufe (known today as the Mas- 
tachuaettB Collegian), the editor 
wrote what he considered to be 
the present achievements and 
future goals of the Massachu- 
setts Agricultural College. While 
at the time the M.A.C. was only 
twenty-eleht years old, the arti- 
cle still has pertinence for our 
University, which is now 101 
years old. We suggest that in 
reading the following excerpt 
you insert "U. Mass." for 
"M.A.C." (And while John 
doesn't, I suggest that you add 

SWAP . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

fore, as publisher of the Col- 
legian, uas the obligation of over- 
seeing its newspaper. However, 
Mr. Lyons emphasized the fact 
that a minimal amount of con- 
trol is all that can be exercised 
if a newspaper is to preserve its 
Independence and Integrity. 

PROF.— AUTHOR . . . 

(Continued from page 1) 

Prof. Hartzlcr has recently 
written a book entitled Promises, 
Products, Profits and Law which 
will soon be published. 

NOTICES . . . 

I Continued jrom page 6) 

Senate Finance Committee and 
Class Officers of '66 and '67. 


Volunteers are needed to col- 
lect for the ALSAC drive to be 
held in Amherst on Oct. 11. 
Please contact Chuck Hamlin, 
449 Gorman House. 



"women" and "she" everytlme | 
you read "men" and "he."). The i* 
editor begins with a discussion of 
the place of Aggie colleges In the 
nation today (1. e.. 1890) : 

"From small and imperfect 
beginnings these Agricultural 
Colleges have risen to their high 
state of efficiency. Public senti- 
ment has gradually awakened to 
the need of just such colleges 
for the education of our young 
men, and the appropriations for 
their support have been con- 
stantly growing more generaus 
. . . Although agriccultural edu- 
cation may have seemed at times 
to stand still. It has neverthe- 
less . . . started forward again 
with renewed energy. ^ 

"M.A.C. has been singularly 
fortunate in securing the best in- 
structors, and has been favored 
from the start v/ith an almost 
unbroken succession of men 
eminently fitted for the duties 
which they have been called upon 
to discharge. Add to this a series 
of generous Legislatures, and we 
have the conditions best united 
(for) progress." (We wonder If 
Mr. Walsh has read this.) 

The editor goes on to state 
that ". . . new conveniences for 
study and experiment have been 
furnished" and that ". . . on ev- 
ery hand there are evidences 
that the spirit of progress has 
been actively at work." But to 
end on a note of optimism, the 
Aggie Life editor leaves us with 
a warm glow of pride when he 
states, "With a good Faculty; 
generous support from the pub- 
lic; and a good class of students, 
It would Indeed be strange if we 
did not succeed." 

^A ueoM '$ 


by Richard Kim: THE MARTYRED -Best SeUer 

bv Saul Bellow: HERZOD 

by lean Paul Satre: THE WORDS 

his autobiography 

S. Pleasant St, Amherst 

Amherst Community Opera 
^^The DeviPs Marksman" 

On Friday, October 16 and 
Saturday, October 17 at 8:15 
P.M. in Amherst Regional High 
Scnool, the curtain will go up on 
what may prove to be the most 
exciting work ever produced by 
Amherst Community Opera: von 
Weber's "Der Freischuetz" 
("The Devil's Marksman"). 

Although the overture is heard 
frequently, the plot is relatively 
unfaniillar. Based on an old folk- 
tale, reaching back to the twi- 
light of the race, it deals with 
the simple life of huntsmen and 
villagers, the woods and the 
chase, over which preside myste- 
rious powers, and where superna- 
tural things may go on in the 
woods and the glens. 

In such communities, so de- 
pendent on hunting, perfect 
marksmanship is an enviable pos- 
session. If not come by naturally, 
it might be possible to obtain it 
with the help of the Black Hunts- 
man, Samiel, the Evil One him- 
self. A forest ranger, in the prop- 
er place and with the correct In- 
cantations, may summon Samiel 
and cast In his name seven bul- 
lets of infallible accuracy, six of 
which will hit whatever he wills. 
Samiel always retains control of 
the seventh. The bullets are 
called Freikugein ("free" bullets) 

and the man who uses them a 
Freischuetz. The price is his im- 
mortal soul, delivered at the end 
of three years, unless he can find 
another huntsman to take his 
place, in turn supplied with the 
magic bullets. 

In the 1964 AMCOP version, 
conducted by Edwin London. 
Samiel will be played by William 
E. Kennick of Amherst, with the 
following singers: Agathe, Doro- 
thy Omest of Amherst; Annchen, 
Roberta Cowell of Cummington; 
Max, William LaFond of Spring- 
field; Caspar, George King of 
Springfield; Cuno, Leon Barron 
of Amherst; Prince Ottokar, Da- 
vid Hartwell of Amherst; the 
Hermit, Roger Dods of South- 
ampton; Kilian, Robert Berglund 
of Amherst. The chorus will be 
sung by people from Amherst and 
surrounding conununitles aug- 
mented by singers from the 
Smith College Glee Club and the 
Amherst College Glee Club, both 
of whose directors have been as- 
sisting in preparing them. The 
figure "seven" shattered by a bul- 
let, which will shortly be seen on 
filers and posters, was drawn by 
Ellen Johnson of North Amherst. 

Tickets will go on sale Monday, 
Sept. 28:: by mail from AMCOP, 

Fresh as the ocean 

Amherst; In person in the lobby 
of Jones Library auditorium daily 
except Sunday from 3-5 P.M., and 
by telephone at the same hours. 


(Continued from vage i) 

Membership meeting at 6:30 
Middlesex room of the S.U. 
p.m. on Thurs., Oct. 8 In the 
All members and prospective 
members should attend. 

Wednesday, Oct. 7, at 7 p.m. 
In Room 122 of PHB. Ques- 
tions concerning the Univer- 
sity's Med Tech program will 
be answered after a brief 
meeting. Old members and 
prospective members are 
to attend. Refreshments. 

There will be a meeting of all 
Junior Naiads, including new- 
ly accepted members, at WPE 
Oct. 8, at 6:30 p.m. A meet- 
ing of all Senior Naiads will 
follow at 7:30 p.m. All mem- 
bers are urged to attend. 


Meeting Oct. 6, at 6 p.m. In 
Memorial Hall. Compulsory 
for racing team. New mem 
bers welcome. No experience 


Meeting Tues., Oct. 6 at 6:30 
p.m. in Plymouth room of the 


First fall meeting on Thurs., 
Oct. 8, at 7:30 p.m. in Skin- 
ner Aud. 


The Army ROTC Drill team, 
the Grenadiers, will hold try- 
outs for all interested In the 
rear of Dickinson Hall, on 
Oct. 6 & 8 at 11:15 a.m. 


General staq meeting tonight 
In the Norfolk room of the 
S.U. at 7 p.m. 
Meeting Tuesday, Oct. 6 In 
Hasbrouck 134 (formerly H- 
100). A color movie, "Eclipse 
of the Quiet Sun", will be 
shown. All are welcome. Re- 
freshments will be served. 


There will be a meeting of 
ATID, the college age organ- 
ization of the United Syna- 
gogues of America on Wed. 
Oct. 7 at 6:30, in the Norfolk 
Room, SU. All new members 
are urged to attend, as plans 
for the coming months and 
elections will be discussed. 



Tlie University of Massachu- 
setts championship drill team, the 
Flying Redmen resumed practice 
this week after the summer va- 
cation. The Redmen, under the 
command of AFROTC Cadet Ma- 
jor Carlton Stidson are widely 
known throughout the Nation for 
their distinctive brand of drill. 
Over thirty AFROTC cadets pre- 
sently comprise the team. 

Organized In 1953, the Redmen 
Immediately jumped into first 
place in the New England and 
New York State area. The team 
has held the title of New Eng- 
land Champions ever since. The 
only exception was in 1959 when 
they placed second by only 0.5 
of a point. 

Last year the Flying Redmen 
gained regional and national rec- 
ognition for their performances 

In the Area A-1 Regional Cham- 
pionships held in New York, the 
Annual Cherry Blossom Festival 
held In Washington, DC. and the 
Pershing Rifle Regimental Invi- 
tational OnnpetitlcMi held In Bot- 

The Area A-1 Regional Compe- 
tition saw the Redmen success- 
fully defend their New England 
Championship for the fifth year 
in a row. They have won this 
competition twelve out of the 
thirteen years it has been held. 

In placing so high in regicmal 
and national competitions the 
Flying Redmen have earned the 
distinction of being the finest 
drill team in the history of the 
University. With almost the en- 
tire first team returning to ac- 
tion the Redmen are certain to 
hold onto this honor. 

The Flying Redmen at Capitol Hill, D.G. 


Oh For An English Union 

(England) The University of 
Sheffield, one of England's "Red 
brick universities" Is a dynamic, 
growing institution who«e new 
student union could easUy be 
taken for the UMass student un- 
ion if It weren't for the wpU 
stocked bar In one of the loung- 
es .. . (Paris) The student 
strike is a traditional and time- 
honored method of influencing 
French educational policy . . . 
(Bonn) West Germany's popula- 
tion problem consists of too few 
students coming into the univer- 

(Ithaca) Students at Ithaca 
College will soon be able to dial 
the lectures they missed or want 
to hear again . . . (Amherst) 
Students at Amherst college 
have expressed an overwhelming 
preference for President Lyndon 
B. Johnson. The junior class 
which spent a major portion of 
last semester studying American 
conservatism Indicated the 
strongest preference for Johnson 

. . . that's the way it is with 
Old Spice After Shave Lotion ! 1 .25 and 2.00 




Ev*ry Friday & Saturday 

at The 

m Qll^r (§j^m IfFarttf &)om 

fmafyring folk singer 


. . . (Upland, Calif.) The normal 
load for a full-time student un- 
der Upland College's new trimes- 
ter caJendar will be three cour- 
ses .. . (Amherst. Mass.) New 
and more lenient regulations for 
course enrollments and with- 
drawals have been issued by the 
Registrar's Office at the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts. Gone 
is the 28 day limit for dropping 
a course without credit. The 
deadline has now been pushed 
up almost a full month or until 
six days after the closing of 
midsemester marks. 

(Texas) The varsity track 
room has been painted purple 
and white for the Frogs . . . 
If you see any chubby stamped- 
ing livestock they are heading 
for the Southwestern Exposition 
and Fat Stock Show. 

(Arizona) Only four Negroes 
In Phoenix support Senator Bar- 
ry Goldwater for President . . . 
(General) A sampling of fall en- 
rollment at state and land-grant 
universities shows an average in- 
crease of eleven p)er cent for 
Fall 1964. Leaders were Univer- 
sity of Nevada and University 
of Alaska. 


(Continued from page t) 
In addition, students will now 
be able to fulfill their general- 
ization requirements by the end 
of the junior year or the begin- 
ning of the senior year. This 
will prevent an overload of 
courses in the senior year. 

October 7 




91.1 FM 


COLLEGIAN Editorial Page Letters To The Editor 


Free Student Media ? 

As our administration busies itself expanding its im- 
age-building program, it is beginning to be painfully obvious 
that student publications — especially the Collegian — Sire 
likely to become victims of a very paternal form of control. 

In fact, if what is rumored comes true, we, along with 
Yahoo, Caesura, Index and the student handbook, as well 
as WMUA, will be "supervised" by a board of largely-ad- 
ministration-appointed, well-meaning, conscientious, devot- 
ed, and sincere people whose sole stated purpose will be to 
make sure that we are all one big happy image. 

Some think that such a maneuver (and it has hap- 
pened to other publications in places such as Colorado) will 
mean that your campus newspaper will be censored. This 
is not true. The fact of the matter is that your newspaper, 
under the conditions described, will simply cease to exist 

It is worth pointing out that the most obvious driving 
force behind this move to control us comes from the Office 
of University Relations. This title is a euphemism for "Pub- 
licity Office," and publicity means projecting only the 
"good" side of something to achieve a specific end. 

A newspaper, by definition, doesn't project an image. 
It only reflects what is happening. If reality means 50% 
good and 50 9f bad, this it reports. No more, no less, A so- 
called newspaper which becomes an arm of the publicity bu- 
reau ceases to be a newspaper and becomes, instead, a pro- 
motional handout. 

If the Collegian should fall under administration con- 
trol, we should make sure that two things are brought to 

1. To signify the change from newspaper to handout, 
our name should be changed. 

2. All students now working on the Collegian should 
be put on the UMass payroll, charged to the account of the 
Office of University Relations. 

We may, unless we are very fortunate and perserver- 
ing, lose our newspaper, but we should make certain that 
student funds and student efforts don't support something 
that no longer belongs to us. 

by Terry Stock, News Editor 

University Image 

Currently, the no. 1 word at the University is "image." 
In all phases of campus life the students and faculty are 
urged to present a better image of the University. There is 
a strong endeavor to produce a public picture of UMass as 
a thriving university intent upon scholastic and athletic 

To a large extent, such an impressive image of the Uni- 
versity has already been achieved. Last fall the undefeated 
Redmen football team with its superb defense not only won 
the Yankee Conference, but gained national prominence in 
the form of two bowl bids. In the academic field success was 
just as sweet. Defeatii>g all five opponents, the college bowl 
team netted the Univ'ersity $10,500 in scholarship funds, 
plus nationwide publicity. There is a strong indication that 
in the coming two semesters UMass will repeat its outstand- 
ing endeavors of last year. 

Concern with a better University image is beneficial 
so long as it coincides with the cultural advancement of 
the student body. However, there is a strong element of 
danger in too much stress on public image. The possibility 
exists that the services of the University might begin to 
cater more to public image than to the needs of the students 
and faculty. Over-emphasis on public image could bring 
such detrimental practices as control of student publications 
to prevent any unfavorable news from leaking out to the 
public. A second consequence of pre-occupation with public 
image could come in the form of stricter disciplinary mea- 
sures so as to make examples of offenders without investi- 
gating thoroughly the circumstances involved. Perhaps, the 
worst consequence that could ensue would be an overall 
stress on conformity without any regard for personal initia- 
tive or expression. 

In short, a better image of the University doesn't mere- 
ly entail keeping blemishes from the public's eye. Rather, 
it is hoped that the concern for a better University image 
will be guided by careful judgment so as to correct any 
discrepancies and advance both students and faculty to a 
new level of individual achievement. 

by Oleh Pawluk, Editorial Chairman 


To the editor, 

We have been Informed that 
the completion of the Orchard 
Hill Complex was delayed by a 
series of strikes and other un- 
foreseen circumstances. 

I would like to call to the at- 
tention of r>ean Field, Mr. Wells, 
and the foreman of the J. M. 
Walsh Construction company, and 
any others who may have had 
anything to do with the con- 
struction of these dorms, that 
the Civil Engineering Depart- 
ment held a conference this past 
weekend. The theme of their 
conference was THE CRITICAL 
PATH METHOD. This method 
enables contractors to meet 
completion dates even if work 
must be stopped due to strikes 
or other unforeseen circumstan- 

Let us hope that these men 
will look into this method, so 
that next fall those students 
who will be moving into the 
new dorms on the southwest 
corner of campus won't have to 
live in the tents which are cur- 
rently being set up behind the 
Student Union. 

a resident of the 
Orchard Hill Complex 


Dear Editor Sir: 

In reply to comments made in 
a previous article concerning the 
night-time activities of male Or- 
chard Hill residents, we would 
like to make a few retaliatory 

The binocular use is not con- 
fined solely to the male gender. 
Traces of telescopic vision have 
also been seen protruding from 
the south side of Emily Dicken- 
son House in the Orchards. But 
this is not all! How can a male 
student help but be attracted to 
this dormitory where the occu- 
pants thereof constantly bom- 
bard the male members of Web- 
ster House with flashes of 
lights, shrieks, calls, and signs? 

Thus we appeal for the recon- 
sideration of charges which were 
posted in this previous article. 

Thank you, 

Webster House-North Side 

Act Your Age 

To the Editor: 

Is there any democracy left on 
this campus? I have lived in 
Grayson Dorm for three weeks, 
and tonight I was subjected to 
an animalistic manhandling as I 
tried to exercise my inherent 
constitutional right, that of par- 
ticipating in an open and free 
election. Candidates grabbed at 
my shirt, waved cards and ban- 
ners in my face, and shoved me 
as I attempted to reach the vot- 
ing area. Everyone asked me for 
whom I was voting, and when I 
announced that I was voting for 
a write-in candidate, Rangel, his 
opponents yelled (between 
shoves), that write - ins were 
strictly disallowed. They claimed 
that Rangel was a fictitious pro- 
test candidate not worthy of my 
vote, and that he waged a shady 
and dishonorable campaign. 

My only question is, Who 
waged a shady and dishonorable 
campaign? Electioneering right 
outside the voting area by these 
"exemplary students" who are 
to become our leaders does not 
imorpRT me as honorable. Come 
on Grayson, come on UMass, 
let's act our ages! Let's show 
that we are trying to become 
capable and responsible adults! 

G. P. '68 

Student Freedom 

The peremptory closing of 
Student Union facilities two 
weeks ago brings into focus an 
issue of deep importance, not 
only to the student body, but 
to all who would envision Pro- 
vost Tlppo's "Great University". 
The issue is one of administra- 
tive assumption of the students' 
role, and the curtailment of 
their freedom. It is not enough 
that the public necessity and 
convenience were subordinated 
to the expediencies of a well at- 
tended Convocation, but to add 
insult to injury, this happened 
and was permitted to happen, in 
the student owned and, suppos- 
edly, student governed Union. 
This is not an isolated abuse of 
this student facility. 

Increasingly, Union space and 
facilities have been pre-empted 
by the administrative function, 
or denied to student activities in 
favor of more profitable off-cam- 
pus groups. The University 
Store, while having a supposed 
service function, has ceased to 
purchase used student texts, 
preferring to team up with an 
outside commercial interest, with 
a resulting depression of prices 
paid to students for their books. 
Nor need we destrict our view 
to Student Union facilities. In 
Student Activities, a well placed 
individual has advocated policy 
changes and "implementation of 
procedures to ensure increased 
control over student activities." 

These observations are not in- 
tended to antagonize the Admin- 
istration — not any more this 
than were some of Provost Tip- 
po's observations intended to an- 
tagonize faculty or fraternities. 
Rather, we wish to suggest that 
were our student leaders to set 
aside the various rivalries and 
jealousies that so characterized 
last year's Senate, were they to 
set these aside and exercise de- 
termined, mature and respons- 

ible leadership, perhaps student 
government might become a 
truly meaningful expression. We 
believe that the Administration 
will cooperate with and support 
such responsible leadership. 

We have a right and a respon- 
sibility to demand that those 
who seek to represent us make 
their positions clear and public, 
that they stand on a platform of 
principle and program, rather 
than one of personality. In view 
of our residential system of rep- 
resentation, it is not impractical 
to suggest that our candidates 
publish, on the bulletin boards of 
their proposed constituencies (a 
typewriter and a couple of car- 
bons will serve admirably), in- 
telligent and responsible state- 
ments of their positions on the 
problems which confront us, and 
their intentions for seeking to 
meet them. As additional food 
for thought, we might suggest 
the disproportionate (257c) in- 
crease in the price of Sunday 
luncheon in the Dining Halls. 

Our responsibility will not end 
with the ballot box; it will be- 
gin there. We must require that 
our elected representatives keep 
faith with their campaign pro- 
mises and their constituencies. 
Should they cease to exercise 
the mature determination for 
which we have elected them, we 
must excercise our constitutional 
responsibility to recall them 
from office and replace them 
with others who will serve with 
integrity and honor. Nor should 
it be inferred that we have not 
had such in the past. Such dis- 
tignuished Senators as Judy 
Crooker, Maureen Flanagan, 
Don Haynes, Ross Jones and Bill 
Landis come readily to mind. It 
will be through such as these 
that we preserve and extend the 
student freedom that is so vital 
to the growth of a truly Great 

David S. Mitchell 


Tuesday At 6:30 p.m. 

All Interested Welcome 

Managing Editor: 
News Editor: 
Makeup Editor: 
Sports Editor: 
Editorial Chairman: 
Business Manager: 
Photogr^hy Editors: 

Feature Editor: 


Scott Freedland '66 
Dan Glosband '66 
Terry Stock "65 
Dave Gitelson '66 
MarshaU Karol '65 
Oleh Pawluk '65 
Ted Weinberg '65 

Ross Jones '65 
Darryl Fine '66 
Sherry Spear '67 
Jackie David 


Newt: Marilyn Rozner '66 
Sporta: Alan Leibowiu '66 
Advcrtitinc: Paul Rodman '66 

Pi'.^'^l' ^^A^^J"^^: ^^"l "**'"*^', ^'* S'^o'n'cl'. P«n Brady, KaUiy Yukna. Bill 
Hint, Uon Doyd. Pat Pctow, Nancy Byler 


^'^y ^"'r Carol Luf kin. Ann Werner. Stephanie Griffin. Lewis Luohans, Steve 
Curtia. Pat Long, Roger Jonee, Sandy Graham, Tom Kiernan, Dorig Peltonen 


John Goodrich. Morrie Shubow. Dave Podbroe, Al Lelbowiti, Howie Davie 


2*'!'^' J"'"*' ^j" ^'■•*"' ??•• "'""•■• J'" Marcueon. Bob Moore, Fred Pilon. Marty 
SUin, Harvey Stone, Donald Haynee 


Sabecrlptlen Manager: Roy Blitser 
Advertising: John Mullena 

„. . . . NEWS MAKEUP 

Ellen L«vine, Mike Mendelaohn, Mary Atkinaon 

..« ^**"?, "..T?"**' fd"' °*^"*'". ** ***• ***** <^"*^* ** Amhent. Mate. Printed UirM 
i!l "••« y ouring the academic rear, except during vacation and exaxninaUon 
?•#•.; *L'5J.* !T**^ foltowing a vacation or examination p«4od. or when a holl- 
^ u^'i' ^^'° *''• ^^ Aocwted for mailing under the authority of the act o€ 
March 8. 187», aa amend«l by the act of June U, 1»S4 •««.«« 

SubKriptlon price o» ^ » t, . •*<?»>' J~f : »2»0 Pr mmm^Mt 

H"'^*' Student Union, Untv, of Maee. Amherat **-.-- 

Meraber-AsMciated OolUriaU Preae : InUreollegiat. Pre* Amner«. msm. 

'*••*'*''•' Am.. Ttti*., Thun.— 4:00 p.m. 


t bedrooms, llvliig room, 

BIodATB Idtehen ft iMtth 


SKIBI8KI Real Estate Agency 


University Honors List Spring 1964 

The folk>wing atudcnts of the cli 

of IMS. '66. '67 and '68 are on thw 

Dean'a Hat for the apring aemeater, June 


First Honors— 3.8 or higher 

Special benefit concert for Springfield Symphony 

Sponiortd by Del fadrt Music ShopI 

Friday Evening. October 9. 1964, 8:00 P.M. 

John M. Greene Hall. Smith College, Northampton 

Tickets: .WOO 3.00 (Students $1.50 1 

Del Padre Music Shops in Springfield. Holyoke and Norttiampton 

Music in the Round or Symphony Office, 49 Chestnut St 

CunninRhams. Amherst The Quill. Northampton 

Tel. RE 9-4728 

Second Honora— 8,4 to S.7 ineluaive 
Thh-d Honora — 8.0 to 8.3 ineluaive 
CLASS OF 19«5 
Belaky, Theodore: Blodget. David S; 
Colmen, Stephen R. ; Cottrell. Francia 
R. : Gully. Patricia A. ; HaIIocIc, Robert 
B. : Kaohan. Joaeph A. : Kettunen, 
Judith A. ; iKeman, Thomaa G. : Klinder, 
Elaine J. ; Lheureux, Dawn P. ; Need- 
ham, Kenneth B. ; Panke, Thomaa W. ; 
Parker, Carol Ann : Pearaon. Crrolyn ; 
Prager, Irving ; Preiaaler, Janet R. ; 
Rouaain, Richard G. ; Schoppe, Joan C. ; 
Shea, George P. : Hracy, Suaan F. : Lund- 
gren, Linda Valon ; Walker, Lynn R. ■ 
Weiner. Richard I. : Wilkinaon. William 


Amoroai, Peter C. ; Bernatein, Roberta 
M. : Bolar, Judith A. : Bombardier, Gary 
E. ; Brmcker, Joan ; Brayton. Bradford 
C. ; Brown, Jeanne 1.; BucV hoff , Francia 
M. ; Buloisky, Alan B. ; Croas, Maryo- 
Jane L. ; Cummlnre. Steihen J. ; Dubin^ 
Phyllia ; Duek, Benjamin E. ; Ennia, 
Marjoric B. ; Euatace, Susan B. ; Finley 
Earl W. : FiUgerald, Daniel N. : F&rnka, 
Steven A. : Frawley, John M. 

Girouard, Gerald P. ; Glover, John D. ; 
Hirat, Dana C. ; Klein, Susan F. ; Kor- 
pinen, Betty E. ; Moore, Douglaa E. ; 
Moran, Gail Margaret; Mueller, Flora 
M. : Murphy, Ruaaell G. ; Olkelmua. 
Nancy A. ; Orourke, Margaret E. : Pren- 
tice, Marilou : Rowland. Stephanie J. ; 
Smith, Janet Kay; Veneri, Elitabeth M. ; 
Viulia, Ned A. ; Williams, Jeannie H. ; 
Kinkier, Jamea A. : Woodcock, Carol H. 
Blythe, Elaine A.; Aronow, Victor A.; 
AsUldi, Thomaa F. ; Barry. William T. ; 
Banowakaa. Daniel F. ; Baaile. Michael 
L. ; Beaumont, Carol R. : Blankateen, 
Stephen : Bonneau, CharlcH H. ; Breen, 
Elizabeth A. ; Burlingame. Sandra K. ; 
Burnett. David R. ; Carvalho. G. L., Jr.; 
Chlapowakifl Francia J. ; Coakley, John 
F. ; oCakley, Philip K. ; Cochran. Ulllan 
T. ; 

Dackowaki, Jane ; DIninno, Anthony 
J. ; nfmno. Maria T. : Dubiel, John M. : 
Egan. J. Michael ; Emino. Everett R. : 
Fierra. Robert L. ; French, Ellen R. ; 
Getchell. Byron M. : Gillia, Thomaa A,; 

Grigg. Robert D. ; Gunn. Sanford C. 
Guatin. Marcia A. : Ha«k»ll, Dorothy B. 
Hawrylciw. Michael S. : Haya, Anna B. 
Howard, ESinor M. ; Jekonowaki. John 
F. : Klimoskl. Richard J. : Knopf. Robert 
P. ; Kraft, Arnold A. ; Kraain, Frank L. ; 
Leblanc, Louia O. 

Lemioh. Edward F. : Lindbergh, De- 
borah, A. ; Lindaay. Judith A. ; Lyona. 
Gary K. ; Mason, Joyce ; Morae, Sandra 
R. ; Naaon, Martha J. : Netincho, Itl- 
rtam ; ODonnell, Francia J. ; Olaan, 
Chriatine J. : OlUch, Judith A. : Ormaby. 
Beverly L. ; Ortefga, Milagroa T. ; 
Patrikia. Erneat T. ; Peteraon, Ronald 
P. ; Pickut, Aiphonee. 

lUdding, Robert W. ; Roach, Carol A. : 
Roeenberg, Martin J. ; Searleman, Jer- 
rilyn : Shuman, Judith R. : Sironi, 
Louiae M. : Stanford, Donna L. ; Stan- 
lake, Leo J. ; Stevena, Peter H. ; Stewart. 
Mary C. : Strout, Sally W. ; Sullivan, 
Carol A. ; Swenaon, Roberick F. ; Thomp- 
aon, Harold R. ; Thompson, Nancy J. ; 
Tobin. aPtricia L. ; Troccoto, Joaeph A. : 
Twohig, Paul T. ; Warren. Peter G. ; 
Weaoloakl. Jamea A. ; White, Janet A. 

Atwell. Sheila Whitma : Winiaraki. 
Jane S. ; Witek, Kenneth J. ; Wood, 
Janet A. ; oWodia. Rayntond A. ; Zdano- 
wicx, John ; Zuckerman. Robert E. 

Ashley. Kenneth F. ; Bingle, Glenn J. : 
Bonneau. Ann M. ; Brack, Harold G. ; 
Bruah, Robert O. : Gann, Janet L. ; 
Clapp, NaUlie : Clark, M. Carolyn : 
Coggeahall. Vivian F. : Coral. Elaine M. : 
Dearden, Margaret A. : Delgenio, Diane 
C. ; Dicarlo, Sandra L. ; Dickinaon, 
Judith A. ; Dlnardo, Victor A. : Dintino. 
Joaeph F. ; Eustace, Sara B. : Ford, Bar- 
bara L. : Forman. Harriiet J. 

Gerlach, Kenneth F. ; Ginaberg, Judith 
J. ; Guarda, Victoria J. ; Halvoraon, 
Craig C. ; Hawley, Richard M. : Hazel- 
ton, Arthur R. ; Heinold, William D. : 
Henault, Robert E. ; Hollywood. George 
H. : Hoyt. Patrick M. ; Hugill. James C. ; 
Hyde. ChariM K. : Jalcki. Maraha J. : 
Jorritama, Jamee S. ; Kelley, Patricia L. : 
Kenney. Ann M. ; Keatyn, Donald R. ; 
King. Dennia R. ; Kuniholm, Jonathan 
M. : Laferriere, lierese : Laidlsw, Dun- 
can G. 

Latin, Fred A. : Leiaher, Maraha D. ; 
Lyaenko. Walter P. ; Macktey, Jamea E. : 

Cheers leader ! 


It was anybody's ball game until the Olds F-85 came on the field. And suddenly, from coast 
to coast, there was only one car for the campus crowd. What makes the Olds F-85 such a 
performer? Well, start with new Cutlass \'-8 power, 315 horses of it! (dieers!) New styling 
loaded with class! (Cheers!) Glamorous fun-loving interiors! iCIieers!) And much, much more 
besides! (Cheers! Cheers! Cheers!) Find out what all the cheering's about. Rally on down 
to your Oldsmobile Quality Dealer's . . . 

irJiere the action is! Old»mob,ltO,.,»,o«.0«nerolMotoriCorp. 

The Rocket Action Car for '65! 


Maekey. RieiiaH P. : Majr. RiehanI JUa- 
neth ; Mohl, Gregory A. ; Mokaba. Lau- 
ren M. : MonUnari, Daria M. : Morton. 
John H. ; Myarahyn. Vera If . : NUder. 
John Ruaaell : Noble. Ann C. ; OConnor. 
George A. : Okula, Joel P. : Olsen. Ro- 
bert A. ; Parker, Samett R. : Peareon. 
Ronald E. : Perry. Virgioia A. : Peada. 
Stephen A. : FtetraMk. Ttiomaa F. : 
Pk>tkin, Louia J. ; Poehkua. C%rieUne A. ; 
Poulin. Jamee E. : Pulkka. Robert J. 

Rhodee. aNtelle E. : Roberteon, Ruth 
L. : Ryder. Patricia M. : Salk. Ruaaell D. : 
Salvi. Steven J. ; Scfalocmer. Clare L. ; 
Schmals, Sandra B. : Schwalenatocker, 
Anne : Selanaky. Joyce B. ; Shea. Thomaa 
E. : Smith. John R. ; Holllna. Sally 
Snow : Stawicki, Albina : Steere, Roee> 
mary F. : Stowell, Sharon J. : Thomaa, 
Peter A. : Tracton, Martin S. ; Williame, 
Phebe : Wylie. Bruce K. 

Albeteki. Judith A. : Apgar. Samu*t 
W. : Ballard. Donald E. : BenUey. Maraha 
A. : Benvie. Gail ; Berger, Ronald O. ; 
Bernard, Norman P, ; Bernatein, Alan 
S. ; Biaaillon. Blaiae B. : Blatte, Neil H. : 
Blitxer, Roy J. ; Bloom. Jamea E. ; Boia- 
JoUe, Eileen F. ; Boucher, Joan M. : 
Bourque, Elizabeth M. ; Broihera, Douglaa 
A. ; Buker. Suzanne ; Siegel, Suaan B. ; 
Byrne, Jamea E. 

Camandona, Chriatine ; Canane. 

Charlea E. : Carroll. Mary P. : Cheney, 
Philip B. ; aark, Jamee P. ; Clebnik. 
Sherman M. : Clegg, Peter W. : Cleland. 
Thomaa E., Jr. ; Cole, William A. ; CoU 
Una, Mary L. : Connora, David M. : Cook. 
Elizabeth J. : Corey. Roderick L. : Cour> 
noyer. Blanche M. : Baker. Roaalynde C. : 
Curran. Philip J. : Daly, Thereea A. : 
Davidaon. Louiae D. ; Deblala, Law- 
rence R. : Delahunt, Ellen M. ; Dolan : 
Charlea W. 

Doyle, Joaeph B. ; Ducharme. Margaret 
A. ; Dufreane, Norman P. : Eastwood, 
Barbara J.- Eichhom. Kathleen A.: 
Eiaenberg. Eather ; Evana, Jamea A. : 
Fernald, C. Denton : Fitzaimmona. Ro- 
berte : Fortier, Robert L. : Franciaco. 
John W, : Freediander. Gsi! S. : Freed- 
man. Thomaa J. : Fuller, Marion B. 

Gallant. Judith A. : Gatonaka, David 
H. ; Goldhaber. Gerald M. ; Gokwfik fc 
Lawrence F. ; Goodrich, John fC. Jr. ; 
Grabiec, Richard A. ; Graham. Claire E. : 
Green. Carolyn F. ; Griffith. Thomaa R. : 
Gromelski. Stanley J. : Grove. Mary 
Jane ; Hall. Betey A. : Hall, Wendy A. ; 
Hampe, Richard A. : Handalian, Anite 
C. : Harmon, William B. : Harrington. 
John P. ; Harrison, Regina L. ; Harty, 
Janiae L. ; Dowdy, Maeoellen H. : 
Haynee. Donald F. : Hermadorf, Carol L. : 
Hillberg. Robert E. : Hodnicki. Mona H, : 
Homatra, Jamee C. 

Hoaley, Elmer D. : Hughes. Paula M. : 
Hugo, Robert W. ; Hulton. Carolyn L. : 
Hunter, Donald B. : Hutchinaon, Mary J. ; 
Jakaina. Stephanie : Janes. Cathleen A. : 
Janik. Joan C. : Jewett, Ellen L. : John- 
eon, Stephen P. : Jonas, Bette J. : Jonea. 
Sandra K. 

Kangaa. Sally A. ; Kelley. Charlee G. : 
Kellogg. Charlee W. ; Kelly, Ronald C. : 
Kerr, Joy F. ; King. Willam M. ; Klein. 
Donald A. ; Klemann, Lawrence P. : 
Knight, Sandra A. : Kochanek. Richard 
F. ; Kone, Suellen M. ; Kopclnski, Francee 
M. : Koncc. Walter A., Jr. : Koa, Joseph 
M. ; Koaciw, Carol A. : Lakutia, Melvin 
P. : Laramee, Roland A. : Lebrida. Rob- 
ert C. ; Lennon, Ralph A. : Lerine. 
Stephen C. ; Lewie, Nancy L. ; Liro. 
Mitchell J.. Jr. : Lltoyd. Frederick A. ; 
Cleevland. Dorothy L. ; Luasier, Roger J. 
MacLeod. Roberta C. : MacPbail, John 
D.. Jr. ; Madden, Jamea A. ; Manjourea, 
George E. : Martin, William M. ; Mar> 
tino. Richard T. ; Mathewa. Richard H. ; 
Maucione, Carol A. ; McNally, Patricia 
A. ; Meehan, Kathleen L. ; Meeker. Wil- 
liam B. : Mick, Diana J. ; Miller, Arthur 
C. : Monigle. William C. ; Monnler, 
Charlea T. ; Moore. Ralph W. ; Moraah. 
Suaan J. : Morin. Nancy J. : Mora*. 
Walter K. ; Matyka, Ilbana B. : Myers. 
Gerald M. 

Nelson. Gretchen L. ; Neavet. Frank: 
Norman. Judith C. : Nowak, Edward N. : 
Oaks, Roberte L. ; OBrien. Lawrence F. : 
OReilly, Charlea D. ; Pacific, Robert D. : 
Pajak. John R. ; Paria, Michael A. : Par- 
aona, David L. ; Perkina. Philip H. : 
Perlmutter. Richard ; Pero. Robert J. ; 
Pollard. Michael D. ; PoUsh, Rena E. : 
Power. Carol A. 

Pr^le. John E. : Prinee, Jeffrey S. : 
Pumphret, Francia X. ; Purvia. Marcia 
W. : Radowics, Helen J. ; Ramsay, Ro- 
bert D. : Reed, Mary C. : Reynolda. David 
J. : Rheaume. Suzanne J. : Ricci. Elaine 
M. ; Richardaon, oJan D. : Roberu. Louia 
J. ; Roaenthal. Joel B. : Roaenthal. Sheila 
L. ; Ross. Keith C. ; Rush. William B. : 
Ryan, Maurice J. 

Saikakeeny. Carolyn F. : Samaha. 
Susan O. ; Sanger, Henry L. : Schein- 
man. Alan L. : Scott, John A.; Shor. 
Steven M. : Sborey. Marilyn E. : Shultx. 
Harvey ; Silva, Walter J. ; Silverman. 
Arnold D. ; Sinaaky, Matthew R. ; Sing- 
er. Jack N. ; Sleeper. James T. ; Smith. 
William E. : Soble, Richard A. : Socha. 
Ronald R. : Soper. Jean E. : Spinner, 
Dennis F. ; Al Huesaini, Dorjana : Steig- 
man. Edmund J. : Stevens, Janice A. 

Stewart. Richard H. : Stoklooa. Doro- 
thy V. ; Stolgitis, John A. : 3tone. Saran- 
ne S. ; Sullivan. Dennis M. ; Sullivan. 
John N. ; Sundberg. Clifford W. ; Sur- 
nuin, Carolyn A. : Sutherland. Angela 
M. : Swanaon, Frederick H. : Taylor. 
David G. ; Thimbiin. Katherine K. : 
Trailbman. June H. : Tuukanen. All*n 
R. ; Wall. Linda J. ; Ward. Marjorie .K. ; 
Warren, Donald E. ; Weinstein, Eimily 
P. : Welch, Daryll J. : Wesaman, Kath- 
leen C. : Wheeler. Irma L. : Wiggins. 
Janet A. ; Wllliama. Philip D. ; Wlllia. 
Linda J. ; Windyka. Richard A. : Wivagg. 
Daniel B. : Rainford. Sbeila W. ; Wooley. 
Wayne C. : Zaff, Paul J. : Zenla Judith 



Adler. Selig : Allison, Jane B. ; Ander- 
son, Mary J.: Andreoni, Kathleen J.: 
Atwater, Margot J.; Bangs, Oonn*. L. : 
Bass, Robert A.: Batcheller, RuUianne; 

Belanger, Jeanopaul ; Blanger, Michael 
G. : Benoit, Robert G. ; BrkowiU, Suaan 
E. : Bernier, Ronald P. ; Berube. Wanye 
A. : Bodwll. Sandra L. : Boivin. Suzanne 
A. ; Borden. Sandra : Bourcier. David P. : 
Boyle. Marcus J.: Bryan. Paul B. ; 
Busicky. Paula A. 

Cappadona. Marie V. : Oarleton. 
Michael D. : Carnall. John J. : Caroaao. 
John C. ; Carriere. Diane Marie : Carter. 
Charlee B. ; CastaMini. ESlen J. : Cham- 
berlain. Peter B. : Clifford. Charlee H. : 
Clinee. Janet : Colton, Anne : Comery, 
Sandra J.: Cbtton. BiaabeCh J.: Curl«y, 
James B. 

Cuahman, Lucy A. ; Cutte. Paul R. : 
C^r. William F. : Davis. Howard M. ; 
Damars. Kenn«Ui R. ; Dill, Judith L. : 
Dttullio. Paul N. : Donovaa. Robert J. : 
Doyer, Susan Janet ; Duarte, Jeaa D. ; 

(Continued on page 6) 


THE MAagAOHPgrrTa ooixeqiak, monda», ootobbb t, iMt 

Yan-Con Title 
To Continue 

A championship in football 
will continue in the Yankee Con- 
ference this year despite earlier 
reports to the contrary, a state- 
ment by the presidents of the 
fix New England state universi- 
ties revealed. Massachusetts is 
favored to retain Us title. 

The presidents first met in 
June at the annual meeting in 
Amherst and continued to con- 
sult over the summer months 
regarding the problems of fi- 
nancial aid to athletes. They re- 
ported that they have not yet 
reached agreement on all aspects 
of the program and will discuss 
it further at the next meeting. 

The statement, which was re- 
leased by Dr. Francis H. Horn, 
president of the University of 
Rhode Island, follows: 

"The Presidents of the six 
New England State Universities 
"constituting the Yankee Confer- 
ence have continued to consult 
over the summer regarding the 
problems of financial aid to ath- 
letes which were discussed at 
length at their meeting on June 
26 at the University of Massa- 

'They are deeply concerned 
about finding a formula for lim- 
iting the amount of financial aid 
available to athletes that will be 
acceptable to all six universities 
with their diversity as to enroll- 
ment, tuition rates, and empha- 
sis on different sports in Yankee 
Conference comp)etition. The 
Presidents considered the mat- 
ter most recently at a special 
meeting, but have not yet 
reached agreement on all aspects 
of the problem. The subject will 
again be a major item on the 
agenda for their next meeting. 

"In the meantime, no change 
will be made in either the pro- 
visions for Conference participa- 
tion in all spirts or in the pres- 
ent handling of financial aid, by 
which any limitations on a uni- 
versity are self-imposed. Conse- 
quently, Conference competition 
in football will continue during 
the current season as in the past, 
contrary to reports which ap- 
peared In the press following the 
meeting in June. 


(Continued from page 5) 

Purton. Judith L. ; Flw^ll. Nancy C. : 
EnjrUnd. IUch«l M. : Bikot. Ptnny A. 

Pannlnir. Paul V. : r»rrii. PrMOOtt D. ; 
Fauth. Curti* J. ; Ftldhoff. Richard C. : 
Fln«hlr«h, 81dn«y D. ; Ffnn : Bdward R. : 
PlnMiran, Mary M. ; Flanagan. Patricia 
A : I>o««l. Joan S. : Fr«nttt«, Jam*! P. ; 
Filai . aJn«t L. ; Fi-y. Brian R. ; FulUr. 
PriaclUa : Furaah, Richard D. : GMmon. 
Sandra J. : Garvin. Kar*n L. ; GawU. 
PeUr A. : Olbba. Barry L. : Gllmora. 
Daniel B. : Glynn. John F. : Golonka. Ro- 
bert A. : Goiodman. Harold I. : Gulo, 
tS«ph«n J.. Jr. ; Hamilton. Karen M. 

Hamlin. CharUt E. ; Hanton. John R. : 
Haraci, David J. ; Harper. Rogar H. ; 
Hmp. Margarat M. ; Heint. Suian E. ; 
Halno, aPtricla A. ; Hanch. Chriatophar 
B. : Handrlckaon. PaUr : Harald, Randall 

A. ; Hewitt, Raymond G : Hayman, 
Howard F. : Hlckay, John R. ; Hill, Allca 

B. : Hill. Martha E. ; Hoar. Sharon G. ; 
How*. Arnold B. : Howland, Joyca N. : 
Hurt. John L. ; Huaa. Thomas K. 

Ingham. Gaorga R. ; Jonas, Wayna C. : 
Judd, Sylvia L. : Kallay, David D. : Kan- 
nady, David A. : Klmmal, Malvln J. : 
Kingsbury, Donald C. ; Kllmaa. Karan 
M, : Knaaland, Pamela R. ; Knight, 
Philip A. : Kopec. Janet A. ; Kovlclc, 
Martin S. ; Larson. Robert F. : Latin, 
Ualey N, ; Leland. Bradley C.j Utch- 
fleld. Richard W. : Lodlco. Joyce L, 

Loughlln, Paul James; Mafifate. aJne 
S. ; MacGregor, Sandra J. : MacKey. John 

D. : MacLeod, Jean R. : Mahar, Eleanor 
M. : Marble. Ron.'.d E. : Mastendino. 
Marie A. : McAdams, Mary A. ; Mc- 
Carthy. Louise A. : McGovern, Mary 5. ; 
McLauKhiln, CoHeen ; McNamara, Mari- 
lyn P. : Millar. John T. : Mitchell. Paul 
R. : Moore. Gary S, ; Morris. Susan M. : 
Morrison. William J. : Moulthrop, Nancy 

B, : Murphy. Ann C, : Murphy, John P. : 
Mussen, Eric C. ^ . 

Nason, Georgia A, : Nathan, Roberta 
A. ; Novack. David R. ; OConnor. Mary 
A. : ODonnell. Jamea E. ; ODurukwe, 
S, ; Neeld. aKthryne M. ; Nleml. Edward 
Sylvanus 0, ; Olloul, Gordon A, ; Onell. 
James W. : Opln^ Paula T, ; ORourke. 
Ellen L, ; Osborne. Lorraine B. : OToole. 
Mary L. ; OtUvlar.i, Carol A, : Patten. 
Katherlne E. 

Pelland, Susanne M, : Pender, Timothy 
M, : Peters; Robert G, : Peterson. Linda 

E. ; Phlpps. Gall E. ; Pratt. Charles R.. 
Jr. ; Pratt, Donna M. ; Premerlanl. Ri- 
chard ; Purrlngton, Carolann ; Rlccl, 
Carol A, : Robare, Virginia M. ; Robert- 
son, Bernard J, ; Rocco, Albert J, ; Ro- 
ijerg. Raymond F. ; RonnberK. Erik A. : 
RoHeweil. David R, ; Rubin. Burton R, 

Sawyer, John P, ; Scott. Howard A. ; 
Searleman. Bruce E. : Seibert. Patricia 
D. ; Smith, William H.. Jr. ; Sotiropoulos. 
Beverly: Spezeskl, Christine; SUax, 
John F. : Stein. Paul B. ; Stevens. Judith 

C. ; St-vcnu. Paul E. ; Stewart, Richard 
J. : Stone, Michael J. : Strange. Richard 
R. ; Sundberg. aJne M. ; Campbell, 
Judith Star ; Teixelra. Arthur A. ; 
Thomas. Paul W. ; Tuttle, John P. ; 
Valencia, Mark J, ; Vasel, Patricia A. 

Vengrow, Rena S, ; WalkwiU, Carole 
A, ; aWterman, Edward J. ; Weinbrecht. 
Alf reda ; Weinstcin. Robert E. ; Wetter- 
green. Charles; WInseck. Roberta E,': 
Winshlp, aPtricla S, ; Yokel. Suaan E. ; 
Zagioug. Janla C. 

to be cont. Wed, 

Dr. Lederle 
Announces 17 
New Profs 

President John W. Lederle 
has announced the names of 17 
new professors who have Joined 
the University faculty this fall. 

Appointed as a visiting pro- 
fessor In the mathematics de- 
partment is Goro Azumaya. 

Named as associate profes- 
sors are J. A. N. Lee, computer 

science; WtUace S. Martindale, 
in, mathematics; John Ragle, 
chemistry; and Otto L. Stetn, 

Joining the faculty as assist- 
ant professors are Om Parkash 
Bagai, statistics; Richard G. 
Bauer, mathematics; William E. 
Cooper, zoology; Jack Hachl- 
gan. mathematics; David J. 
Kllngener, zoology, and Shin R. 
Lee, physics. 

Also appointed as assistant 
professors are Arthur P. Mange, 
zoology; Robert A. Melter, ma- 
thematic*; James Norman, Jr., 
sutistics; Charles J. Pfau, mi- 
crobiology; Charles W. Pratt, 
geology, and Martial L. Thle- 
boux, Jr., physics. 

Club Directory 


Meeting Oct. 6, at 7:30 p.m. In 
Morrill Faculty Lounge. Short 
Business meeting: elections, 
coming field trips, etc. 

General meeting Tues., Oct. 6 
at 8 p.m. in the Common- 
wealth room. Elections of of- 
ficers and constitutional re- 

Tuesday, Oct, 6, guestspeaker 
will be Rev. Harry Vulpoas in 
the Middlesex room of the 
S.U. at 6:30 p.m. All welcomed 
to attend. Refreshments. 


Annual Student-Faculty Pic- 
nic at Farley Lodge on Tues. 
Oct. 13, at 6 p.m. Reminder: 
Please return from long 
weekend with cakes, cookies, 
etc., for the Annual Food Sale 
to be held at Springfield Hos- 
pital on Oct. 13. Please leave 
donations at 725 Dickinson 
House or 302 Mary Lyon on 
Monday evening. 

(Continued on page 6) 


We all 


Don't |)lu;:ue yniir^elf with u |)u;n- nf tyiiiiij; *.irrow>. 
Klirk awuv voiir error- ea^ily »n C<irru-ul)lf. \n ordi- 
nary penc il fra»er (l«tf» the tritk,>ou net-d (^>rra>'ulile'» 
i>i>ei iai Miriace io j»i«Kiiitc uii-iiiiiujicw. iin-i'urrvii. pi-r- 
lict lookinji paper- rNer> tinu-. the lir-t lime. Eaton'- 
Ctirraoahle i^ availahle in iijiht. "*-* ^_ 

medium, heavy v^eijrht!* an<l .^ ^^11' 

Onion .Skin. In handv 100- •[ JfJ 

»heet |)acket- and .SOO-hecl 
ream Itoxe-. Only Katun 
rnake^ Corri'«ahlf. 

A Berkshire T>|>ewr iter I'aper 



Meeting Tuesday, Oct, 6, at 

7 p.m. In Van Meter Center. 


Mills House Is sponsoring a 
victory dance on Sat. Oct. 10, in 
the S.U. Ballroom from 8-12 
p.m. The dance will feature the 
music of the Incidentals. 

G. S. S. 

Meeting Tuesday, Oct. 6 in 
Council Chambers B at 6:30 p.m. 
Executive meeting at 6 p.m. 

Registration Is still open for 
religion courses taught under 
the auspices of the United Chris- 
tian Foundation. Information in 
the Protestant Chaplain's office, 
S. U. or In 14 Old Chapel. 

Meeting Wednesday, Oct. 7, at 

8 p.m. In the Plymouth room. 
All those Interested please be In 


The annual S. U. Fashion Show 
will be held Oct. 27. Tryouts will 
be held Tues. Oct. 6, at 11:15 
a.m. Check the spaghetti board 
In the Union for the room. All 
girls are welcome to try out. 

Meeting on Tues. Oct. 6, at 
11:15 a.m. In the Nantucket room 
of the S. U. 

On Tues. nights, WMUA will 
broadcast a series explaining 
the duties of a Senator, the varl- 
ious functions of the Senate, 
and of the Senate committees, at 
7:30 p.m. If you have any ques- 
tions about the Student Senate 
of Ideas for a show please send 
them to Norm Sky, c/o WMUA. 
Engineering Building, UMass., 


Tryouts for the models for 
the Annual Fall Fashion Show 
win be held Oct. 13, at 11:15 
a.m. In the Council Chambers. If 
interested please contact Mary 
Ann Brady at AL 6-6868 before 
Oct. 9. The show is scheduled 
for Oct. 27. 

Instruction will be given 
Thurs., Oct. 8, from 11-12 In the 
Games Area. Those Interested 
may sign up in the RSO office 
by Tuesday, Oct. 6. These in- 
structions are restricted to girls 

Organizational meeting for all 
those who have shown an inter- 
est In Joining on Wed., Oct. 7, 
at 8 p.m. In the Colonial 
Lounge of the S.U. 

Meeting Tues., Oct. 6 at 8:30 
p.m. In the Hampshire Room. 

(Continued on page i) 

Full Line of 


Available at 



New Address 


256 N. Pleasant St. 


General Meeting 

TUESDAY, 0CT0BER6, 1964 AT8 P.M. 



The Church 


^1 PS . I I 

Ihe Kill 


Everyone is invited to attend 

Soccer Team Downed 
By WiUiams, 2 - 1 


The University of Massachu- 
setts soccer team Journeyed to 
Williamstown Saturday to con- 
test the Williams College Eph- 
men. The Redmen came away on 
the bottom end of a 2-1 score, 
but played a fine game. Soph 
Larry Martin, who could be the 
best UMass goalie in many a 
year, played another good game. 

Williams' Wilson opened the 
scoring in the first period. How- 
ever, Kevin Lyons, center-for- 
ward for the Redmen, took a pass 
on the right and the two-year 
lettermen booted his shot past 
the Williams goalie for the tie- 
Ing goal. 

In the third period Williams 
got the winning score on a shot 
by center-forward Upton, who 
played very well for the Eph- 

men. The Redmen put the pres- 
sure on in the last ten minutes 
cf the game but were unable to 
score again. The final score read 
WUliams 2, UMass 1. 

The Ephmen outplaying the 
Redmen in mid-field had 22 shots 
with UMass maldng 16. Coach 
Larry Briggs felt Capt. Ray 
Yando played one of his best 
games, and that halfback Don 
Johnson looked very good. UMass 
is now 1-1 for the season. 

Wednesday afternoon the Red- 
men play their first home game 
against Trinity College. The Ban- 
tams from Hartford, Conn, won 
last year 5-3. The game will be 
played on the lower athletic field 
at 3:00. Saturday the Redmen 
meet UConn in a big Yankee 
Conference game. This home 
game will start at 10:30. 

Redmen Roundup 

Spoiti tdhor 

Photo by Dcnnli 

Hard hitting line play characterized the UMass - Buffalo game. 


W*cln«sday th* R«clm«n socc«r team 
plays Its first hom« gam« against 


Saturday the oot«rs m«et UConn, 10:30 a.m. 

Photo by Dennii 

Versatile Jerry Whelchel 
comes through with 22 yard 
field goal, after offense had 
been stalled. 

Redmen Offense . . . 

(Continued from page 8) 

by kicking off out of the reach 
of Phil DeRose who caught up 
with it in time to be dropped on 
the Redman 8. Mass was forced 
to punt from this situation and 
Buffalo got the ball back around 
midflield. Gilbert carried to the 
21 and a play later hit Jim 
Dunn on a 19 yard scoring 
strike with Ocsodal converting. 
UMass now trailed for the 
first time in the game, but only 
for four plays. On that fourth 
play, a first and ten at the 
Mass 43, Whelchel faded to pass 
and hit Milt Morin close to the 
Buffalo 45. It seemed like a 
short gainer until Milt got up a 
head of steam. He ran over two 
defenders as well as one of his 
own men, cut back across the 
field, outran several more Bulls 
and dragged the last two into 
the endzone. Whelchel again 
converted and the Redmen led 
2420 with still about six 
minutes left in the third quar- 

Then things really got hot for 
the visitors. Buffalo took olT 
again, but an Interception by 
Morln killed the threat at the 
Mass 41. Mass drove right back 
as Whelchel hit Morin for 12 
and then rolled out to the left 
on a 27 yard kickup. Ross 
fumbled, however, and the Bulls 

Playing heads up, intelligent 
football, Massachusetts staved 
off a last minute rally and edged 
Buffalo, 24-22. The P^dmen put 
themselves back on the winning 
trail by capitalizing on Buffalo's 
mistakes, while displaying a well 
balanced ground and aerial at- 
tack. Once again it was the ver- 
satile Jerry Whelchel whose 
passing, running, kicking, and 
faking kept the defense frustrat- 
ed, while the remainder of the 
backfield made themselves a re- 
spectable threat. Ken Palm 
proved that UMass does have a 
back who can carry a football 
more than three or four yards 
without fumbling, while Mike 
Ross displayed the function for 
which the fullback position was 
created. All this was done ver- 
sus a big, rugged 220 pound line, 
which had allowed only nine 
points in two t»revious games. 

Completely monopolizing the 
first half, the Redmen appeared 
to be on their way to an easy 
victory. Not only was the offen- 
sive unit decimating the enemy 
line, but the defensive unit, rid- 
dled the previous week against 
Harvard, appeared revitalized. 
Buffalo sustained a drive which 
carried to the Mass two yard 
line. Suddenly the refensive line 
stiffened, and in three plays the 
"Bulls" were back on the 3 yard 
line. Suddenly the defensive line 
sweep just managed to hit pay- 
dirt. This last play saw Bernie 

Dallas shaken up and incapad* 
tated for the remainder of tht 

Bernie's agility and spirit 
were sorely missed in the second 
half Buffalo's offense suddenly 
caught fire, and led by quarter- 
back Don Gilbert swept to a 
20-17 lead. However, Whelchel 
and company were not discour- 
aged, and managed to put the 
Redmen back in front to stay. 
John Schroeder's unique play 
giving Buffalo the two point 
safety, in order to prevent a po- 
tential touchdown, was the 
greatest innovation to hit UMass 
since the forward pass. 

It is quite evident that the de- 
fensive unit is not the inpenetra- 
ble brick wall of last year's un- 
defeated squad. This in itself has 
put a great deal of pressure on 
the offensive team, which for the 
most part has performed admir- 
ably. Who would have imagined 
"big Milty" running like a "Jim 
Brown?" Yet the 245 lb. end re- 
fused to be brought down by 
less than three men. At the 
same time Bob Meers, having 
suffered a death in the family 
earlier in the week, played the 
game in a fine style of which 
his father would have been more 
than proud. 

Next week the Redmen take 
on the Huskies of UConn, a 
team less than successful in their 
previous outings, but not to be 
taken lightly. 

recovered. Mass held and Ed- 
wards punted to the Redman 
six. After gaining a first down, 
the club was forced to kick Into 
a brisk wind. That and a wobbly 
kick off the toe of Jack Schroe- 
der combined for a 3 yard loss. 
Gilbert engineered the move 
with the aid of his keeper play 
only to fumble on the 8 into the 
hands of Ken Palm. 

Mass. couldn't move so 
Schroeder took a deliberate 
safety to get kicking room. 
With the score 24-22 Morin 
kicked out of danger only to 
have the Bulls breathing down 

After a few short gainers, Gil- 




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bert hit Dunn at the 23. On the 
the Redmen's neck immediately. 
next play Dennis Przykuta 
fumbled and Dave Kelly was 
there with the elusive pigskin. 
Mass set out to kill the last 
minute on the clock. A delay of 
game penalty set them back 
five, but Whelchel picked up 9 
on the next play. This caused 
some concern because of a 
penalty on the play. Did they 
want it to be first and 23 or 
second and six? They chose the 
later In hopes they could hold 
the Redmen which they did, but 
they never got the ball as time 
ran out before the ball was 
punted. Thus ended one unusual 
contest for the Redmen. 

Gilbert ran for 112 yards and- 
threw for an equal number, and 
this was supposed to be the 
weak spot on the team. Whel- 
chel 126 yards passing and 25 
running In another good game. 
Palm led UMass rushers with 
80 yards in 11 carries. Meers 
had three receptions and Morln 
two as both continued their fine 
work. Gerry Pawloski pulled in 
five for the Bulls. 
Scoring 1 2 3 4 T 

UMass 7 10 7 24 

Buffalo 7 13 2 22 



Wednesday 5 P. M. 

Varsity * Froth 

Boyden Hall 
WreatUBff Boom 

Next to Amherst Tower • 11 E. Pleasant St. 

Crown Point 
Gorden Apartments 

I Ofid 2 B«dreom Unlfs 



AAod«l Apt Op«n 

Dally: 11:00 tun. to 7 pjox. 
Sunday: 1:80 pan. to 7 pun. 

AL 9.7142 
JU 4^421 

colleqiAn spoRts 




Redmen Offense Upends Buffalo, 24-22 


The University of Massachu- 
setts scored a 24-22 triumph 
over the State University of 
New York at Buffalo in as ex- 
citing a ballgame as anyone 
would want to see. The game 
matched a pair of high flying 
offenses that moved up and 
down the field at will. 

'The stars would have to be 
the respective quarterbacks, 
Jerry Whelchel and Don Gil- 
bert. The former had two TD 
passes but the latter was equal- 
ly as impressive as the former 
as he accounted for all but 72 
yards of the total offffense the 
Bulls produced. 

After the Redmen ran a series 
of plays and punted, the Bulls 
were off and running. The 
drive came to a halt at the Red- 
man 35 when Bob Meers picked 
off a pass and returned it to 
the Buffalo 44. With Ross 
saining 12 yards the club 
moved inside the 20 but there 
the drive stalled and Milt Morin 

tried a 37 yard field goal that 
just missed. 

UMass then got a break as 
Bob Edwards fumbled a snap 
from center on a punt and tried 
to pass. Unfortunately his in- 
tended receiver was a guard. 
This cost him a penalty plus 
the loss of a down and the Red- 
men had the ball on the Buffalo 
14. Ken Palm carried the ball to 
the 2 and two plays later Ross 
crashed over for the score. 
Whelchel added the extra point 
and it was 7-0. 

Buffalo went through the mo- 
tions and punted to Mass. Palm 
swept around left end at his 
own 44 and was knocked out of 
bounds at the Bulls' 8. Three 
plays netted 3 yards and Jerry 
Whelchel booted a field goal of 
22 yards and all was fine in the 
small but noisy UMass section. 

The joy was short lived, how- 
ever, as the Bulls took the kick- 
off and moved straight down 
field for a touchdown under the 

Photo by D«nniii 

Bob EIHh eludes Buffalo AII-Amerlcan Candidate Joe Holley 
(52), and goes for the first down. 

leadership of Gilbert. The QB 
actually made the big gainer 
himself by picking up 13 yards 
from the 15 to the 2. Edwards 
carried the ball over for the 
score, and Joe Ocsodal, who 
kicks them with the side of his 
foot soccer style, made the 

extra point, and it was 10-7. 

Mass took the kickoff and 
came right back with a score as 
Whelchel completed three 
passes, two to Meers, the last 
one going for the score. It was a 
22 yard toss that Meers took in- 
side the five and carried 

over. Whelchel, having a good 
day with the toe, booted the 
conversion and Mass. was on 
top by a seemingly safer 17-7 

That completed the scoring 
and playing in the first half 
except for a Gilbert to Pawloski 
19 yard gainer. 

The Bulls were definitely up- 
set at this margin and came out 
in the second half ready to beat 
the world, or at least the Red- 
men. With the aid of two kick- 
offs that went out of bounds. 
Buffalo gained good field posi- 
tion. Gilbert got started by hit- 
ting Pawloski with a 17 yard 
pass and a play later carried for 
16 himself. After another short 
gainer he moved to the five on 
the same fake line buck that set 
up the first score. Edwards 
scored on the same type of 
sweep play, only this time to 
the left. Oscsodal had the extra 
point blocked by Don Hagberg. 

He got his revenge, however, 

(Continued on page 7) 

Amherst Tower 

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i^ Fast Service 

^ Ample Parking 

^ Sundaes 

if Beverages 

if Breakfast Specials 

ir Eat In 

if Take Out 

if Assorted Dishes 

if Homemade Muffins 

11 East Pleasant St. 

• 99 Varieties Pizza 


• Open 9:30 A.M. to! A.M. 

^ Friday and Saturday until 2 A.M. 

Dial 256-6667 or 253-7100 






VOL. XOIV, NO. 8 &4 PEK 0OP¥ 


WEDNESDAY, i»€frOBER 7, 1»W 


Parade Rt. Approved 

Union Board Has Final Say 

The Amherst Board of Se- 
lectmen voted yesterday morn- 
ing to approve an Adelphian re- 
quest concerning homecoming 

Alter reading a letter sent by 
the Adelphian Chairman of the 
weekend, Don Boyd, the board 
voted unanimously to approve 
the route of the Friday evening 
homecoming parade. 

In his letter to the board, 
Boyd thanked the selectmen 
and other town officials for 
their aid in the past and as- 
sured the board that the Adel- 
Adelphian-run parade would be 
an orderly and exciting one. 

The parade route will be es- 
sentially the same as last year's. 
SUrting on the University cam- 
pus, It will move down North 
Pleasant Street to the center of 
town, turn left onto Main St., 
down Main to Triangle, then 
onto Triangle back onto North 
Pleasant St. and the campus. 

Town Manager Allen Torey 
was instructed by the board to 
work out the details of the 
parage with chairman Boyd. In 
addition to Adelphia, other capi- 
pus organizations most notably 
Alpha Chi Omega, the men's 
service fraternity, are preparing 
for the festivities. 

Other preparations are being 

Agrees With 
Warren Find 


Speaking at Noah Webster 
House Sunday. Dr. Robert 
Stanfield of the University's 
sociology department agreed 
with most of the Warren Com- 
mission's Report on President 
Kennedy's assassination. 

Dr. Stanfield, who ironically 
had cancelled a lecture, "The 
Violent Traditions of the South", 
on Nov. 22, 1963, the day of the 
President's death, centered his 
talk on the reaction of Ameri- 
cans to crimes of his sort and 
the steps the country may take 
for greater president protection. 
Commenting on news report- 
ers' actions at Dallas, Dr. Stan- 
field said they were perhaps 
"too much involved" and at 
times got in the way. Agreeing 
with the Warren Report that 
wide avenues of communications 
are necessary, the doctor said 
some restrictions should be 
placed on reporters to avoid 
scenes of confusion as witnessed 
in the Dallas police station. He 
suggested pooling cameras and 

Dr. Stanfield suggested that 
"the flow of information be- 
tween law enforcement agencies 
should be treated with a little 
bit of hesitation." 

The Warren report sug- 
gested the FBI. Secret Service 
and local police should cooperate 
more in exchanging information 
vital to protecting the President 

made as the weekend of Oct. 
23-25 rapidly approaches. A full 
list of the campus beauties nom- 
inated for Homecoming queen 
will be released shortly, as will 
other information regarding the 

Chairman Boyd has urged stu- 
dents to participate in as many 
of the weekend's activities as 
possible, includig building floats 
and attending the Friday night 

Hamburgers and convocations 
are no longer necessarily mutu- 
ally exclusive items of a stu- 
dents diet. 

Acting in response to student 
complaints concerning the clos- 
ing of the Hatch and other Stu- 
dent Union facilities during the 
University's Opening Convoca- 
tion the Student Union Govern- 
ing Board voted at its Monday 
evening meeting to review any 
requests that would again close 

the Union's facilities for such 

While not excluding the pos- 
sibility of future closings, the 
board, composed of eight stu- 
dents and five faculty members, 
agreed that it should have the 
final word on what closes and 

The board unanimously sup- 
ported a resolution offered by its 
Adelphian representative that 
"neither the Hatch, nor the lob- 
by counter, nor the University 

store, nor the barl)er '>hop nor 
the games area be closed dur- 
ing regularly scheduled hours 
without the approval of the Stu- 
dent Union Governing Board." 

It was the first meeting of the 
year for the committee, which 
is charged with the responsibili- 
ty of overseeing the operation 
of the student owned Student 
Union. Sheila McRevey was 
elected by acclamation to an un- 
precedented second term as 
chairman of the board. 

UM Novelist- 
"Hard Work" 


Guest speaker at Caesura's 
first coffee hour of the year was 
Richard Kim, author of the best 
selling book The Martyred and 
instructor in the UMass English 

Describing the process of cre- 
ative writing as "hard work", 
Kim said Sunday that luck 
plays less a part in writing suc- 
cess than some would-be writers 
might expect. 

Although many student are 
able to master such technical 
aspects of writing as style and 
sentence structure, they neglect 
the fact that good writing is a 
matter of dedication and "a way 
of life", he said. 

Asking those who would be 
writers to remember that "the 
stuff of fiction writing is peo- 
ple", Kim said, "belief in human 
beings is necessary for good 
writing." "A writer," he said, 
"should never take a human be- 
ing for granted, but should 
search for a means of revealing 
the secrets which are present in 
every human being." 

The writer must discard pre- 
conceived notions about people 
and observe the way they actu- 
ally act in order to portray ac- 
curately human beings in fic- 
tion," he said. Citing the fact 
that many of the world's most 
talented artists have ended their 
lives in Institutions, Kim re- 
minded the audience that in un- 

Adelphian Meets LBJ 

Photo by Woolf 

covering the truth about other 
people, the artist runs the risk 
of discovering the truth about 
himself with unknown conse- 

Finally, he said, the hardest 
thing for a writer in this "age 
of disbelief" is to believe in 
what he is writing. That it is 
only through belief in the worth 
of what is written that the writ- 
er can hope to write well, he 

Members of the Caesura edi- 
torial board were on hand to 
explain the details of the new 
two-deadline system for contri- 
bution of manuscripts for use 
in the magazine. 

A preliminary deadline for 
fall material is Monday, Oct. 
19. The editorial board will 
then edit the material and re- 
turn It to the contributors for 
revision before the final dead- 
line of Nov. 2. 

(Continued on page S) 


Adelphia president Jeffrey Da- 
vidow was the UMass represent- 
ative to the White House Con 
ference of College Leaders held 
last Saturday, Oct. 3. 

Davidow flew to the Capitol 
to attend the event as one of 
approximately 250 students 
from colleges and universities all 
over the nation who were gath- 
ered at the White House to hear 
addresses by President Johnson, 
Secretary of State Dean Rusk. 
Secretary of Labor Willard 
Wirtz. and Secretary of Defense 
Rol)ert McNamara. 

In his address to the students, 
President Johnson announced a 
new program under which 15 
young men and women between 
23 and 35 will be named "White 
House Fellows" for periods of 
15 months. Taken from various 
professions, the fellows are to 
be assigned to each Cabinet 
member and to the Vice Presi- 
dent, with four serving on the 
White House staff. 
After the speeches and a short 

reception, a buffet dinner was 
served. Entertainment was by 
the Chad Mitchell Trio, come- 
dian Bob Newhart, and the Stan 
Getz Quartet. 

During the evening. Davidow 
presented the President with an 
autographed copy of Professor 
Howard Quint's The Talkati\:e 
President, the first book pub- 
lished by the new University 

Describing the meeting as an 
ideal opportunity to escape pro- 
vincialism by meeting with stu- 
dents from all over the nation. 
Davidow noted that the repre- 
sentatives from the midwestcrn 
and western states held much 
higher opinions of the piower of 
Barry Gold\^ater as a presiden- 
tial hopeful than did the rep- 
resentatives from the East £md 
especially New Englander^ 

Davidow described hi.«: belnK 
chosen as less a personal honor 
than an honor to Adelphia and 
expressed gratitude to Dean of 
Students William Field and oth- 
ers who made the trip a suc- 
cessful one 

Assistant To Dean Appointed 

Assistant Dean of Men. Wil- 
liam H. Burkhardt, Jr., today 
announced the appointment of 
G. Barton Ogden as Acting As- 
sistant to the Dean of Men in 
the Dean of Men's Office. 

A native of Great Barrington, 
Ogden attended UMass from 19- 
58 to 1960. Transferring to Hart- 
wick College in Oneonto. New- 
York, he received his Bachelor 
of Science Degree in Business. 
Administration in June of 1962. 
While at Hartwick. he was ac- 
tive in Delto Sigma Phi Frater- 
nity, the Cardboard Alley Play- 
ers, the Outing Club, and the 
Concert Choir. 

After graduation from college, 
Ogden taught junior high school 
mathematics and science at 
Kingsley Hall Preparatory School 
in Great Barrington. 

■Returning to the University in 
the summer of 1963, he began 
work on a Master of Education 
Degree in the fieW of guidance 
under Dr. Ralph Pippert. In 
February of 1964, he was ap- 
pointed as an Area Director on 
the staff of the Dean of Men's 
Office. He plans to receive his 
Master's in June. 1965. 


READY FOR THE BIG STEP? Register now In the Music Dept, 
office for an audition. Auditions for University Marching Band 
will be held on October 18, 19, 20, and 21. 


Drive Set 

The names of captains m ho will 
direct division campaigns as part 
of the Amherst Community Chest 
Fund Drive, Oct. 19-30, were an- 
nounced yesterday by co-chair- 
men, Kenneth L. BtiUis and Earle 
S. Carpenter. 

Four divisions are laying plans 
for all-out drives the first half, 
October 19 thru 23. The house to 
house canvass, for which captains 
and precinct workers are now or- 

(Contm%ted on pag^ 5) 



Senate Weighs Activities Fates 


This year, the fate of student 
activities rests in the hands of 
the Student Senate. As the (fe- 
cial student governing body, the 
Senate is charged with the re- 
sponsibility for chartering the 
more than 200 organizations and 
clubs which exist on this campus. 
This burden falls upon the Senate 
Activities Committee, with pres- 
ent chairman Senator Jim Allen. 

The questions which will plague 
the committee this year shall in- 
clude the following; faculty vs. 
student control over the news 

media of WMUA and the Collegi- 
an; whether the University Bands 
shall remain a student-owned and 

faculty supervised activity; wheth- 
er the Campus Chest shall be- 
come the official collecting agency 
for charitable organizations; and 
whether dormitories should be 
governed by elected students or 
appointed counsellors The opin- 
ions formed by this committee 
on these and other matters will 
undoubtably play a large part in 
shaping the policies adopted by 
the Student Senate and by the 
R.S.O. conunittee. 

Transfers^ Traumas 


New faces on the University 
of Massachusetts campus are not 
all freshmen's. 

More than 300 transfer stu- 
dents enrolled here this fall to 
take advantage of the size, facil- 
ities and even the girl -boy ratio. 

WHO APPLIES for transfer 
to the university? 

Admissions Office reports that 
transfer students accepted by the 
university must be academically 
superior to meet increasing com- 
petition of many qualified appli- 
cants. Girls apply far more fre- 
quently than boys, which boosts 
standards even higher. Dr. Tunis, 
Dean of Admissions, explains that 
the university accepts all appli- 
cants from Massachusetts' Com- 
munity Colleges since these two- 
year schools set a standard which 
prepares students for transfer 
to UMass. 

But the standards are difficult. 
From 1,400 transfer applicants 
this year, the university accepted 
only 480. Of these, more than 
100 did not enter. Transfers are 
evaluated primarily on their pre- 
vious college record and, with in- 
creasing competition, most trans- 
fers were required to have a B 

does the transfer's interests lie? 

Dr. Southworth, head of guid- 
ance, states that most transfers 
are admitted at the junior level. 
His department's primary con- 
cern is the evaluation of their 
college records. The transfer 
student has the additional social 
problem of being new to the 
campus but not a freshman. He 
is treated like an upperclassman, 
is expected to be familiar with 
university culture, yet does not 
have this knowledge. 

Dr. Southworth feels that the 
transfers need definite assistance 
during their initial weeks on 
campus. This need is partially 
being met by a brief summer 
counseling period- 
He also states that the univer- 
sity is making improvements at 

assessing the knowledge and 
skills which the transfer brings. 
"We now have a general culture 
test which was given to the last 
group of transfers admitted", Dr. 
Southworth said. It is hoped that 
this will aid in fairer evaluation 
and more accurate class place- 

HOW DOES the transfer ad- 

Head of Residence at Brooks 
House, Mrs. Rugg, feels that the 
adjustment is excellent. The sum- 
mer orientation period, during 
which transfers spend a night 
in a dorm and a day on campus, 
gives the students a knowledge 
of campus rules and policies. Mrs. 
Rugg said that few problems 
arise and that trcmsfers from 
smaller colleges find living with 
such a varied group is a valuable 
part of the educational experi- 

AND WHY do students trans- 
fer to the University of Massa- 

One of the primary reasons for 
transfer is the low cost of tuition, 
room and board. Most transfers 
are from Massachusetts and the 
short distance from home is an 
important consideration. The 
breadth and depth of university 
facilities encourages many trans- 
fers from small colleges. There 
are interest groups and classes 
for any variety of individual con- 

The campus is also coed — def- 
initely a deciding factor for some, 
particxilarly those who attended 
non-coed schools. 

Transfers report little or no 
difficulty in adjusting. They feel 
that the UMass campus is friend- 
ly and classes are small enough 
for personal contact. They also 
offer experience in independence 
and the academic and social at- 
mosphere of a college. 

These academically superior in- 
dividuals can contribute a great 
deal to university life if their 
potential is achieved and recog- 
nized in classes and in their de- 

SCULPTOB HONOBED — Jolm Townaend of the faculty of tb» 
University of Maasachiuetta waa one of several artlata honored 
by The Travelers Insurance Company for his p«rtlc^ation in the 
recent Plasa 7 Arte Festival held In Hartford. Conn. Mr. Town- 
•eod waa om of U acolptors to dl^pUy his wo.-k at a special show- 
ing tai Tlie Travelers Botonda. He la shown here with his acolp- 
tore entitled ''Two Flnfforea.** 

Dining Hall 

The office of Student Person- 
nel has announced the appoint- 
ment of student representatives 
from each residence who will 
serve as Dining Counselors. 
They will act as liaison between 
students and dining hall staff 
halls, is making it possible for 
students to invite faculty guests 
to accompany them for lunch- 
eon or dinner In North or South 
Commons without charge. See 
a Dinning Counselor about ar- 

Women's Residences 

Mary Knight '65; Ruth Ames 

Brooks. . 

Janet M. Deckers '66; Jane 

MacFate '66 

Marcia Muirhead '66; Kathryn 

Neeld '66 

Patricia Heino '66; Mary Fin- 

negan '66 

Judith Belcher '66; Priscilla 

Fuller '66 

Jeanne Beauchesne '66; Kath- 

erine Tourigny '67 

Katherine Jordan '65; Bar- 
bara Phillips '65 

Alice Newton '65; Geraldine 

Walsh '66 

Mary Lou Hummer '66; Ann 

Kennay '66 
Mary Lyon 

Kathleen Presney '66; Susan 

Heine '66 
Eugene Field 

Kathryn Donaldson '65; E*/- 

elyn Ruthel, grad. 
Emily Dickinson 

Daria Montanari '66; Sally 

Shea '66 
North Van Meter 

Dalia Palubeckas '65; Martha 

Graves '65 
South Van Meter 

Joan Schoppe '65; Patricia 

Prenguber '65 

Men's Resldoices 

John H. Norton '66; C. Hovey 

Clifford '65 

Charles D. Scott S'65; Doug- 
las Birnie S'65 

Everett Emino '65; Charles 

G. Kelley '65 

Thomas W. Panke '65; Felix 


(Continued on page 5) 




L to R., B. Peoples, Robert Q. Crane, Jodltli Carr, Q«o. Cramer, 
Bill CapoccI, and Madeline Warren, unknown. 

State Treasurer on Campus 

State Treasurer, Robert Q. 
Crane paid a short visit to U.M. 
President, John W. Lederle on 
Monday afternoon. 

Robert Peoples, President of 
Political Science Club called 
Crane's visit a "whistle-stop" in 
Crane's campaign. 

Monday's campaign efforts also 
included stops in Northampton 

in the morning and Fitchburg in 
the evening. 

Madeline Warren, chairman of 
Amherst Democratic Conunittee, 
and George F. Cramer, Jr. of the 
same committee also attended 
with officers of the Political Sci- 
ence club. President Bob People's, 
Vice Pres., Judith Carr, and Bill 
Capocd, Treasurer. 

Residence Heads Appointed 

Assistant Dean of Men, Wil- 
liam H. Burkhfuxit, Jr., has an- 
nounced the appointment of 
thiee new heads of residence in 
the men's residence halls at the 

The new head of residence in 
Chadboune House's Mrs. Anna 
French. Mrs. French left college 
to enter training as a nurse. Af- 
ter receiving her R.N., she took 
postgraduate work and taught 

She received a certificate from 
the Surgeon General of the Uni- 
Workl War II. Mrs. French has 
ted States for her efforts in 
teaching cadet nurses during 
always been active in church 
and civic organizations. She 
served as department president 
of the American Legion Auxil- 
iary in Rhode Island and was 
their National Executive Com- 

For four years, Mrs. Frwich 
was "Rhode Island'- ^presenta- 
tive at the New England Coun- 
cil of the American Nursing 
Home Association. She owned 
and operated a large nursing 
home in Newport, Rhode Island; 
and for two years, she served 
on the Rhode Island Governor's 
Committee on Aging. 

In 1957, Mrs. French was nom- 
inated as the Rhode Island Mo- 
ther of the Year. This honor was 
due not only to her excellence 
as a mother but also to the suc- 

cess of her children and her 
many associations with youth, 
the church, and civic affairs. 

The new head of residence hi 
Hills House North is Mrs. 
Grace B. Glass. Mrs. Glass is a 
graduate from the Boston School 
of Occupational Therapy. She 
was the Director of the Occupa- 
tional Department at Belmont 
Hospital in Worcester, Massa- 
chusetts, for eight years and 
was a Gray Lady at Westover 
Air Force Base for the diu^tion 
of World War II. 

She was the Director of Vol- 
unteers at Holyoke Hospital 
which entailed setting up serv- 
ices in the hospital and direct- 
ing volunteer workers. 

She was also a housemother 
at the Mary A. Bumham School 
in Northampton for two years. 

The new head of residence in 
Brett House in Mrs. Frances L. 
Nutter. Mrs. Nutter is a gradu- 
ate of Bridgewater Normal 
School and has been a teacher 
for 28 years. 

Her most recait teaching po- 
sition was in Rowley in the jun- 
ior high school department where 
she taught reading and eighth 
grade mathematics. 

Mrs. Nutter has taken courses 
at Boston University, Harvard 
University, and Willimantic State 
College, and she has worked with 
tive mentally retarded at Wren- 
tham State School. 

Civil Defense Instructor to Speak On Radiation 

Dr. Wallace Black, Qvil De- 
fense Instructor, and professor 
of Dairy and Animal Science will 
speak in the Audio-visual Aids 
room of the Women's Physical 
Educati<Mi building, on Friday, 
Oct. 9, at 2:30 pjn. His topte, 
"Radiation Hazards in the Nu- 
clear Age", will cover both mil- 
itary and non-military aspects. 

In his work with Civil De- 
fense, Dr. Black trains instruc- 

WMUA Schedule 

4:30— Music Theater 

Wednesday, Thursday 

8 :00 — Musicale 
9:55— News 
7:00— Ed. block 
10:00— Shoes Off 
11:00— Night Shift 

tors in the use of Civil Defense 
Radiological Monitoring Equip- 
ment wMch measure and record 
ahiounts of radiation. According 
to Dr. Black, about 1.7 millton 
sudt monitors are needed in the 
United States, while these is 
need for 20,000 in Massachusetts 
alone. Presently there are 2500 
monitors available in this state. 
Monitors are needed not only 
in case of nuclear attack, but 
also in case of accidents involv- 
ing non-military uses of radio- 
active substances, e.g., the trans- 
portation of fissionable ntaterial, 
or in case of accident as in the 

nuclear reactor at Yankee Ato- 
mic electric xdam in Rowe, Mass. 

Dr. Black's illustrated lecture 
is open to students of all major 

nwtobr ZiOr 




Mills House is sponsoring a 
victory dance on Sat., Oct. 10, 
in the S.U. Ballroom from 8-12 
p.m. The dance will feature the 
music of the Incidentals. 


Organizational meeting for all 
those who have shown an in- 
terest in joining on Wed., Oct. 
7, at 8 p.m. in the Colonial 
Lounge of the S.U. 

Meeting on Wed., Oct. 7, at 
8 p.m., in the Plymouth room. 
All those interested please be in 


Volunteers are needed to col- 
lect for the ALSAC Leukemia 
drive to be held in Amherst on 
Oct. 11. Please contact Chuck 
Hamlin, 449 Gorman. 

Try outs for the models for 
the annual Fall Fashion Show 
will be held on Oct. 13 at 11:15 
ajn in the Council Chambers of 
the S.U. Those who are inter- 
ested should notify Mary Ann 
Brady at AL 6-6868 before Oct. 
9. The Fashion Show is sched- 
uled for Oct. 27. 


Rally and dance Friday night. 
Rally will form in Brett Quad- 
rangle at 7 p.m. and proceed to 
the Union. Dance will follow in 
SU Ballroom. 

Practice Wed., Oct. 7 at 6:15 
at the soccer field. Attendance 


Tryouts will be held on Oct. 
14 in the S.U. for 3 alternates. 
Positions are open for 2nd so- 
pranos, 1st and 2nd alto. 

The Spanish Tertulia will be 
held Wed., Oct. 7 In the Gov- 
ernor's Lounge of the S.U. at 
3:30 p.m. All invited. 

Pen Pals wanted— Irv Mittle- 
man, P.O. Box 590, Lowell Tech., 
Lowell, Mass. 


The Men's Interdorm Forum 
will hold a meeting Wed., Oct. 
7 at 10 p.m. Dorm presidents 
and their appointed representa- 
tives are cordially invited to at- 


The 1964 Index may be ob- 
tained at the Index office upon 
presentation of 1964 ID. 


On Wed.. Oct. 7, at 8 p.m. in 
the Middlesex room of the S.U. 
Prof. Gerald P. Brophy of Am- 
herst College will speak on "Ge- 
ology. A Foundation for Civil 
Engineering." Refreshments af- 
ter meeting. 

Arts and Music Committee 
meeting Thursday. Oct. 8 at 
6:30. New members welcome. 
Check spaghetti board for room. 


Preliminary deadline for first 

issue, Oct. 19. Final deadline 

for all material, Nov. 2. 

material, or mail, to Caesura, 

(Continued on page 6) 


(Continued from page 1) 

Other new developments in 
the coming issues of Caesura 
are expected to Include book re- 
views, criticism and a four-col- 
lege exchange section. 

Undergraduate and graduate 
students are urged to take ad- 
vantage of this added opportun- 
ity for placing their work In 
Caesura. Essays, all forms of 
creative writing, and reviews of 
current books are welcomed. 
Mall or bring material to 
Franklin room, S.U. 

Dean's List; 
Classes of 
1967 - 1968 


Adams. IHvid L. : Aldernmn, DoroUt^ 
B. : Alexander. Alan R. : AnderKMi. 
Suaan M. ; Andre. Thomas: ArMnault. 
Donna K. ; Avrry. Robin J. ; Bailey. 
Barbara L. ; Bailey, Beverly A. ; Barkar. 
Hope I. : Bedaw, Phillip 0. : Belonla. 
Carol R. : Bmcdict. Larry G. : Benesra. 
Jerry K. ; Berlin. Harvey J.; BJoem. 
Norma A. : Bodendorf . Eric W. : Brvw- 
■tor, Marcia J.; Bryan, Peter L. : 
Brynes, Ruawll K. : BuUer. B«tU J. 

Call. aJcQualine B. ; Campbell, Janet 
£. ; Carlson. Britt E. ; Carter. WUIlam 
J.; Carvalho, James; Chambers. Elia*- 
beth O. ; Coates, Robert E. : Connelly. 
James T. ; Connelly. Judith A. : Cook, 
William T. : Corteee, James : Couch. Lor- 
ralne C. : Cronin. Cornelia J. : Cusclanna. 
Leonard G. : Dauphinee, Joanne C. : 
Derick. Donna C. ; Desmar&ls, Paul C. 

Dlcarlo. Joseph A.; Dribban, Ellaa- 
beth J. : English. William J. : Erdberc. 
Nancy J. : FairbaYtks. Richards B. ; Fask. 
Larry A. : Fay. Merilyn J. ; Felfer. Bar- 
bara J. ; Fifield. Bruce G. ; Flnlay. 
Jacqueline E. : Fisher. Donald S. ; Flood. 
Kathleen M. ; Garber, Miriam B. ; Garw 
ner, Steven C. : Gelfman, Arnold J. : 
George. Patricia L. ; Glerasimowica. 
Domini : Gnlady. John A. ; Greenquist. 
John R. ; Greving. Robert S. ; Gromel- 
ski, James C. ; Gross. Laura E. ; Guarlno. 
Judith A : Gutt. John D. 

Hanson, JudiUi A. : Harrison. Karen 
A. ; Hayden, John F. : Healy. Brian M. ; 
Hicks. David R. ; Home, Charles O. ; 
Hull. Peter R. ; Hurviti. Kenneth M. : 
Ingham. Cynthlal L. ; Jankowski, Anita 
C. : Johnson. Elitabeth L. : Johnson. 
Marilyn C. . Jones. Cheryl A. ; Kaiman. 
Deborah M. 
Karger, Louis F. : Keating. James J. : 
Kimball, Christine P. : Kook, MaryAnn 
E. ; Krasteski, Jon L. : Kubiac. Joyce M. : 
Kuske. Kenneth K. ; Laclalre. Sara H. : 
Langan. Robert E. ; Latino, Jean T. : 
Laxar. Diane M. ; Laxsarl. Helen I. ; 
Leach. Donna J. : Lemolne, John w. : 
Uben. Laura J. : Lipson. Cl'^"* V^' ' 
Upson, Nancy E. : Lucas. Elaine C. : 
MacDougall. Qeanor M. : Macjver, David 
A. ; Majercik. Donald A. ; Manning. Paul 
D. : Masters. Donald ; Matthews, Wallace 
J.: McCarUiy. JudlU» H. ; McClung, 
Joyce E. : McDonald. Jamas A. ; Mc- 
Dowell. Patricia A ; Mills. Carol K. : 
Moore, Mary A. ; Moore, Nancy J. ; Mor- 
risetta. Donald E. ; Neal, Christine L.^. 
Newman. SUnley A. ; Noble. Marilyn L. ; 
Noel. Barbara A.: Parsons. Patricia J.: 
Pattangallfl Monica R- _ „ ^. . 

Paulson. Robert B. : Pease, Cynthia 
W. ; Penney. Susan J. ; ^•^•*^)f^ £• '• 
Perry. Karen J.: Piment^. Doris M.; 
Poulln. Edward M. : R»p>«*i4 Harriet 
L. ; Riffelmachmer, Gerald : RoaaJ. Al- 
bertlna E. ; Rosanskl, Walter J. ; Rubin. 
Mavis R. ; Rudge. Carole A. 

Salvlni. Richard A. : SatUn. Miriam ; 
Sheinhait. Lois; Slcoone. Barbara J.: 
Segle. Jerri A. ; Slmoneau. Peter J. : 
Smith. Carole Jean ; &nlU». D«lrdre L. : 
Smolen, Nancy E. ; Snickar, GaU F. . 
Stewart, Gail ; Stone Paula B. ; Sturta- 
vant Judith A. ; Suarai. Elvira B. . 
SweeneJ Linda M. ; Thome. William P. : 
Troupe, William H. ; Valente. l*wls J. ; 
Warburton. Diana; Wapdrop. Thonvaa 
W. : White. Roberta A. : Willis. Qaudla 
M. : Wintturi. Walter W. ; Wood. Gre- 
grey J. : Wood James M. ; Wood. Pet«- 
C. : Zikorus, Janice E. 


Latremoullle. Robert: Murphy. David 
J. ; Troy. John W. 

Alpert. Martha A. ; Asaro. Robert J. ; 
Ayanaba, Abatenl ; Baillleul. Clyde A.; 
Bergquist. William A. : Blckley. Joan 
L. ; Blackwell. William A. ; Bleau. Al- 
bert W.. Jr. ; Clauss, Barbara A. ; 
Creem, Gerald S. ; Cushner. Carol R. ; 
Dalton, Joseph L.. Jr. ; Darrah. Adele 
L. ; Denman, Margaret L. ; Devens. Bar- 
bara A. : Didell. Deidra A. ; Dreiblatt. 
Rite; Eaton, David L. ; Ferry, Janice D. ; 
Fisher. Melbourne C. 

Gagne. Suzanne C. ; Garrison, Elixa- 
beth A. : Glasgow, Barry ; Golub. Jaan 
R. : Gordon, Bruce S. ; Green. Donna L. ; 
Hardy, Kenneth A. : Harvey. John E. : 
Haskins, Philip J. ; Hofmann, George R., 
Jr. ; Jablonski, Chester R. ; Jayes. Doro- 
thy L. ; Johnson. Gerald R. : Jordan. 
Thomas M. ; Kaminsky, Faigele ; Keller, 
Kathleen M. ; Kliman. Helene S. 

Klimoski. Dianne P. ; Kosinski, John 
F. : Knipsky, Jean A. : Kucinski, Helen 
M. ; Lachman, Elizabeth Z. ; Lebel. Ro- 
bert R. ; Mackinlay. Nfarjorie E.: Mack- 
ler. Frederic S. ; Majndle. Sandra L. ; 
Maloney. George M. ; Martin, Lawrence 
S ; Maryanski. Robert M. ; McLaughlin, 
Nancy L. : Metliells, Alan D. : Nad**". 
Lawrence B. ; Novack, Judith S. ; O- 
Brien, Richard L. ^. „ , «, „ 

Pellegrini, Gerald N. : Peters Sally . 
Plotkin, Eileen H. ; Reid. Elizabeth A. : 
Rosenberg, Glenn : Sears, G;««rg» M. ; 
Shabman. Lonard A.; Smola. Daniel J.; 
Sousa, Michael C. ; Studllen, Gene C. ; 
Szymonlk. Evelyn C. : Tldhar, Yehoshva : 
Wood. John L. ; Yakavonls, Anne C. ; 
Yorke, Maria E. ; Zaknewskl. Christine: 
Zelenka, Craig T. 

CLASS OF IfM ^ , , 
Hardle, James K. ; Olson. Sandra L. 

Albert, Barbara; Amtot. CTaire P.: 
Andrade. AnlU C. : Barratto. Jsmee A. : 
Brockman. lAwrence A. ; Chandler. 
James R. : Cramer, Chester D. : Croteau. 
Rodney J. : Davis, Alan S. ; Hutt, Leon : 
Jones. Daniel B. ; Kyle. Sally F. ; Lis.t, 
Harvey S. ; Mlnasian. Doris J. : Richard- 
son. Janice M. : Rubin. Ruth : Salica. 
Patricia J. ; Sandquist. Priscilla ; Saas. 
Lorna J. : Scott, Elinor J. ; Sheehan. 
Daniel S. : Smith, Paula M. ; Strxempko. 
Thaddeus J. ; Wharton. BP9wnlng ; Win- 
sor. Nancy E. 

Photo by Don Raynea 
Paula Hadley '67 (center) was tapped as a Reveler yesterday at 
11:16 .am. In tlie Hatch by Sue Neet (left) as Linda Sweeney 
looks on (right). 

University Women 
Announce Officers 

Choose Queen 


Beverly A. Farrell, a transfer 
student from Averett Junior 
College, has been chosen "Miss 
Engineer" for October by the 
stair of the Engineering Journal. 

Bev stands 5'5", has brown 
hair and blue eyes, weighs 130 
pounds and will "oe twenty years 
old this month. 

She is a junior elementary 
education major from Dover. 

Averett Junior College is a 
girls college with an enrollment 
of 5(X) in Danville, Va. Bev 
graduated from there last June 
with honors. 

The Engineering Journal, 
edited by Daniel Sullivan, is 
published twice each semester. 
Miss Engineer is chosen for each 
issue from pictures submitted 

This year a wide array of ac- 
tivities are available to the Uni- 
versity Women. These include 
bowling, bridge, choral group, 
modern dance, skiing, swimming, 
reading, discussion, homemakers' 
club, gourmet and foreign cook- 
ing, art class, and drama group, 

Officers for the 1964-65 season 
Honorary President 

Mrs. John Lederle 

Mrs. J. Harold Smith 
1st Vice President 

Mrs. WUliam J. Mellen 
2nd Vice President 

Mrs. Henry N. Little 

Mrs. I. Moyer Hunsberger 
Assistant Treasurer 

Mrs. William N. Rice 

Mrs. Robert G. Tucker 
Corresponding Secretary 

Mrs. Robert W. Lentilhon 
Assist. Corresponding Secretary 
Mrs. Tom S. Hamilton, Jr. 

Hosiptality Chairman 

Mrs. Donald Fairbaim 
Asst. Hospitality Chairman 

Mrs. John T. Conlon 
Program CHiairman 

Mrs. Robert A. Potash 
Assist. Program Chairman 

Mrs. James G. Snedecor 
Service Chairman 

Mrs. Klaus E. Kroner 
Assist. Service (^airman 

Mrs. Simon V. Keochakian 

Activities C^ariman 

Mrs. Jack Delaney 
Assist. Activities (Chairman 

Mrs. Doric Alviani 
Publicity Chairman 

Mrs. John W. Mohn 
Assist. Publicity Chairman 

Mrs. Leo F. Redfem 
Nominating Committee Chairman 

Mrs. Robert Klels 

Mrs. Harold E. Hardy 
Mrs. Raymond Wyman 
Newcomers (Chairman 

Mrs. Stevenson W. Fletcher HI 

Club Notices — 

The Northern Educational 
Service tutorial project, spon- 
sored on this campus by the 
Campus Religious Council, is 
In need of drivers to take 
volunteer tutors to Spring- 
field one afternoon or even- 
ing each week. Gas will be 
paid for. Please contact 
Susan Webber, 401 Lewis or 
one of the Chaplains for 
further information. 


The Chess Club will meet 
Wed. at 7 in the Hampden 
The Bridge Club will meet 
Thurs.. at 7 p.m. in the Ply- 
mouth room. Interested stu- 
dents can receive free instruc- 
tion or play duplicate bridge. 

Meeting Thurs. Oct. 8, at 8 
p.m. in Worcester B. 
On Wed. at 6:30 in the Ply- 
mouth room of the S.U. there 
will be a program on "Does 
the American Jew Need More 
than Religion for a Sense of 
full Identity?". 
Meeting Wed. Oct. 7 at 7:30 
in the Cage Lobby to plan for 
the 1st annual Open Fishing 
Tournament at Newport, R.I., 
on Oct. 11. Executive council 
meeting at 7 p.m. 

There will be a debate meet- 
ing this Thursday night. Oct. 8, 
at 7:30 In Room 317. All wel- 
Thurs.. Oct. 8. at 8 p.m. In the 
Middlesex room. 
Meeting Tues.,Oct,13, at 6:30 
p.m. in the S.U. to discuss the 
choice of plays for this sea- 
son. Bring suggestions 
Meeting on Tues.. Oct. 13 at 
7 p.m. in Machmer W13. Dr. 
Strother. the new Head of the 
Math Dept. will discuss "Car- 
eers m Math." 


Meeting of the UMass Inn- 
keepers Club will be held on 
Wed., Oct. 14 in the Middlesex 
room of the S.U. at 8 p.m. 
Meeting Thurs.. Oct. 8, at 
6:30 in Council Chambers B. 
All people interested in poll- 
tics are cordially invited. 
Meeting on Thurs.. Oct. 8 at 
7:30 p.m. In Skinner Aud. 

Meeting for Junior members 
and newly accepted members on 
Oct. 8 at 6:30 p.m. Meeting of 
Senior Naiads at 7:30. All 
members are urged to attend. 
Annual Student-Faculty Pic- 
nic at Farley Lodge on Tues., 
Oct. 13 at 6 p.m. 
Membership meeting 6:30, 
Oct. 8 in the Middlesex room 
of the S.U. 
Thursday. Oct. 8 at 7 p.m. In 
Council Chambers A. Organi- 
zation of business and talk. 
Meeting on Tues.. Oct. 20 at 
8 p.m. in Worcester A. Dues 
will be voted and a draft consti- 
tution considered. 
There will be a meeting of 
ATID. the college age organ- 
ization of the United Syna- 
gogue of America, at 6:30 
Wed., Oct. 7 In the Norfolk 
Room, S.U. All new members 
are urged to attend, as plans 
for the coming months and 
elections will be discussed. 

by members staff. 

Bev is active on campus in the 
Education Club and on the so- 
cial committee for Van Meter 

To Perform 
On Friday 

The great master of Spanish 
flamenco, Carlos Montoya will be 
heard this Friday evening. Oct. 
9 at John M. Greene Hall on the 
Smith College campus. Widely 
hailed wherever he has appeared, 
Montoya's concerts usually 
attract "standing room only" 

This concert, sponsored by Del 
Padre Music Shops as a benefit 
for The Springfield Orchestra 
Association, has been billed as a 
"one-man show". It will feature 
Montoya's many original flem- 
ence arrangements recorded for 
RCA Victor. 

The concert will begin 
promptly at 8:00 p.m. Tickets 
are now available at Del Padre 
Music Shops in Springfield. 
Northampton and Holyoke; also 
in Northampton at The Quill 
Book Shop; in Amherst at 
Cunningham's Book Shop and in 
Springfield at Music in the 
Round and the Springfield Sym- 
phony office. 49 Crescent St., 
RE 9-4728. There will be a box 
office open at Greene Hall prior 
to the concert as well. 

Committee On 
Education Named 

Dr. Lederle and Gen. James 
McCormack. Vice - President of 
M.I.T., accepted appointments to 
the Technical Advisory Conunit- 
tee on Education of the Metro- 
politan Area Planning Council. 

The first major program to 
be undertaken by the Commit- 
tee, according to Rev. W. Seavy 
Joyce. Council President, is to 
assist the trustees of the Univer- 
sity in locating its extension in 
the Boston area. 

The Committee is composed of 
Council members >*'hose orien- 
tation is in the direction of ed- 
ucational development and non- 
members uith experience in this 
area of conununity development. 




COLLEGIAN Editorial Page 

The First Hurrah re — hardy 


Letters To The Editor 
No Stickers 

An effectual step has been taken in response to stu- 
dent needs. Monday night the Student Union Governing 
Board unanimously supported a resolution that such stu- 
dent facilities as the Hatch, Lobby counter, University 
store, etc. can't be closed during regularly scheduled hours 
without the Board's approval. 

Although this action does not rule out the possibility 
of student facilities being dosed in the future, it does rule 
out unannounced closing of such facilities. Since the Stu- 
dent Union is predominantly run by student funds, it is 
only just that the students be notified when they are to be 
deprived of the services they pay for. 

Perhaps the most heartening effect of the whole mat- 
ter is the rapidity with which the Student Union Govern- 
ing Board took action. After hearing many protests 
against the September 24 closing of the Student Union for 
the Opening Convocation, SUG Board members resolved 
to push for a remedy inmiediately. 

The Student Union Governing Board is to be congrat- 
ulated for its prompt response to student requests. 

By Oleh Pawluk 

Anti Knowledge 

Last year, I witnessed a professor present to a group of sopho- 
more students an argument similar to this: 

1. There are two methods of proof: inductive and deductive. 

2. Inductive reasoning draws conclusions from several known 

3. Deductive reasoning makes inferences and arrives at a con- 
clusion from accepted principles. 

The sun rises in the East on day X. 
The sun rises in the East on day X-1. 
The sun rises in the East on day X-n. 
Conclusion: The sun rises in the East everyday. 

Statement A. The sun rises in the East everyday. 

B. Tomorrow is a day. 

C. The sun will rise in the East tomorrow. 

The Professor goes on to say that the deductive proof in illus- 
tration is only valid if Statement A is valid. Statement A and all 
Statement A's are arrived at through induction. Since we can 
never be sure that there is not one factor X that we overlooked 
and since a conclusion reached through induction is only a state- 
ment of the probability that an event will occur, we can never say 
with certainty that Statement A is true. 

His next step is a decuctive proof which by the seven tests 
for validity, I am sorry to say, is valid. This, however, is a math- 
ematical rather than a philosophical problem. 


B. Inductive reasoning is only a statement of proba- 

Statement A. All arguments are based on inductive reasoning. 

C. All arguments are only a statement of proba- 

From this, he concludes that man can be certain of nothing. 

It has been pointed out to me, by Dr. .Swanson of the philoso- 
phy department, that although this proof is valid, its soundness is 
questionable. A sound proof is one which is founded on true prem- 
ises. "All arguments ai-e" not "based on inductive reasoning." Ana- 
lytic arguments are arguments which we know as true and have 
not concluded from observation. "2 plus 2 equals 4" is an example 
of this method. 

Secondly, it is a well known philosophical assumption that any 
philosophy — and I assume that the professor would call this a 
philosophy : the philosophy of Mills that knowledge is not — which 
cuts down the grounds upon which it is founded is a contradiction 
in terms and is, as such, a non - consistent philosophy. The pro- 
fessor's argument has a statement A which by his own standards 
is worthless and which, as I have shown, is unsound. His argu- 
ment is established by deduction which, in his own words, is only a 
statement of probability. 

Thirdly, taking the Professor's example, we may assume that 
— and he took the liberty to state that — the sun may not rise in 
the East tomorrow. Fortunately, if it doesn't and the Professor 
makes his point, we shall not be here to witness it. 

Fourthly, we, the University, and most professors are here on 
the assumption that knowledge exists and is knowable. We, as 
students, support this institution in the hope that through four 
years of conscientious study with proper guidance we .shall learn 
something of value. Would anyone knowingly spend four thousand 
dollars to be told that knowledge is worthless since he can never 
be certain of anything? The concept "university" and the concept 
of the professor are antagnostic. I question the integrity of any 
professor who uses his classroom or his position as a professor to 
expostulate such a doctrine. 

By Carol NeUon 

To the Editor: 

Ken Hardy's letter to the 
Editor in the Sept. 29 issue of 
the Collegian deserves com- 
mendation. Although necessarily 
very few, his examples of the 
distortion in John Stormer's 
book None Dare Call It Treason 
are very well taken. 

This book would be fitting for 
study as a sample of the pro- 
paganda-fear technique which 
was used, successfully by Hitler 
and Stalin. Check his documen- 
tation yourself — it's incredible. 

Mr. Erwin D. Canham, editor- 
in-chief of the "Christian Science 
Monitor" and past president of 
the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, 
has labeled it as an example of 
"vigorous political polemics". He 
went on to say, (commenting 
also on Mrs Phyllis Schalafly's 
A Choice Not An Echo: "It 
seems to me that they distort 
and misrepresent history and 
many American leaders". 

The National Committee for 
Civic Responsibility (a bi-parti- 
san group representing conser- 
vatives and liberals) has con- 
demned it as: "deliberate, pre- 
meditated, malicious use of 
falsehood to intimidate or dis- 

Mr. Stormer is a member of 
the John Birch Society. The 
book receives its primary cir- 
culation through American 
Opinion (sic.) Library — a part 
of the John Birch Society 

All of the "fringes" have a 
right to exist, and indeed must 
exist, if ours is to remain a vital 
and alert democratic republic. 
But, let's not lend such an 
extremist respectability through 
the recommendation of the 
Young Republicans. I am certain 
that none of our candidates for 
national office would want such 
backing. We may not have a 
Hitler now, but Hitler came to 
power when "solid citizens" 
gave him respectability by lend- 
ing their names to his lunatic 

Sincerely yours, 
David N. Rich 

More Coverage 

To the Editor: 

I have been pleased, upon 
reading your paper, to find in 
each issue a very complete and 
accurate account of the I.F.C. 
Intramural Football. But, one 
thing that does upset me is that 
you apparently do not realize 
that the University also has a 
few dormitories on campus. 
Even though I am taking a risk 
of giving you too many new 
facts at once, I would like to 
inform you that these dorms 
also play Intramural Football. 
In fact they have over thirty 
tejuns. Unfortunately from all 
the publicity the dorms get, you 
would think that this group does 
not even exist. 

Many of us are interested in 
the dorms and would appreciate 
knowing just how our leagues 
are doing. I hope you will rectify 
this situation soon, and for once 
give some recognition to the 
majority of the university, i.e. 
the dorms. 

Bob Cripps 

To the Editor, 

Recently in the Collegian there 
appeared an article about the 
parking problem on campus. We 
realize the problem and see the 
need for parking tickets. How- 
ever it appears that some tickets 
were given to undeserving indi- 

After the necessary red tape 
of registering our cars, we pro- 
ceded to the police station. When 
we got to the station there was 
a sign on the door, "No Stickers 
Put On Today Because Of Rain". 
At the time it was only cloudy. 
We were told very pleasantly to 

return in the morning, but the 
next morning there were park- 
ing tickets attached to our cars. 
The reason: no stickers! These 
tickets had been issued at three 
o'clock in the morning. It seems 
our campus police were working 
overtime all night to get the 
parking tickets attached to the 
same cars to which they couldn't 
attach stickers fourteen hours 
before. Is this fair? 

How many others received 
parking tickets on the same day 
that they were unable to obtain 

Abused Automobile Owners 


To the Editor: 

During my three years at the 
University, A. P. O. and G. S. S. 
service organizations have been 
extremely productive, and yet 
many of their efforts have gone 
unrecognized. On behalf of the 
student body, I would like to 

thank A.P.O. and G.S.S. for 
ushering at the University Con- 
vocation and for their help in 
the recent Senate Election. 
George T. Michael 
Student Senate 


To the editor: 

1. One does not applaud between the movements of a symphony. (A 
symphony usually consists of 2-3 movements.) 

2. One does not converse with one's friends between the movements 
of a symphony. 

3. One does not play with one's folding chair during the performance. 

4. If one finds it difficult to remember these suggestions: watch the 
conductor. One .may applaud and/or comment when the conductor 

It is possible that we may avoid a repetition of the embarrassment 
which occured at the performance of the Chicago Symphony last 
Wednesday? Is it possible that a future conductor may not find it 
necessary to wait for superfluous noise to subside before he can con- 
tinue a performance? 

A. H. '65 

3IV iKaHHarlyuB^ttfi Qlnlkgtati 

Mana«:iiig Editor: 
News Editor: 
Business Manager: 
Editorial Chairman: 
Makeup Editor: 
Sports Editor: 
Photography Editors: 

Feature Editor: 

Scott Freedland '66 
Dan Glosband '66 
Terry Stock '65 
Ted Weinberg '65 
Oleh Pawluk '65 
Dave Gitelson '66 
Marshall Karol '65 

Ross Jones '65 
Darryl Fine '66 
Sherry Spear '67 


Newi AaaociaU Editor— Marilyn Roiner 'M 

Reporter*: Nancy Fogg, Dave Horace, Loia Sliolnick, Pam Brady. KaUiy Yukna. Bill 

First, Don Boyd. Pat Petow. Nancy Eyler 



AdTertiainar Manafcr—Paul Rodman 'M 
SUff— John Mullens, John Darack 


Nancy Fogv. Carol LufVin, Ann Werner. Stephanie Griffin. Lewis Luchans. Steve 
CurUa, Pat Long, Roger Jones, Sandy Graham, Tom Kiernan, Doris Peltonen 


SporU AaaocUtt Editor— Al LeibowlU '66 

John Goodrich, Morris Shubow. Dave Podbroe, At LeibowiU, Howie Davis 


Darryl Fine. Bill Green, Ross Jones. Jim Marcuson. Bob Moore, Fred Pllon. Marty 
Stein. Harvey Stone. Donald Haynes 


Makeup Aaaociato Editor— Jackie David '66 
Ellen Levlne, Mike Mendelsohn, Mary Atkinson 


Don Johnaon, George Masaelam, Oarol N*ik>n, David Azelrod. Joan Feinbrnr 

Entonsd as aaoond class matter at the poet office at Amherst. Mas*. Printed three 
Umes weekly during the academic year, except during: vacation and examination 
periods : twice a week folk>wing a vacation or examination period, or when a holi- 
day falls within the week. Accepted for mailing under the autitorlty of the act of 
March 8, 1879. as amended by the act of June 11. 19S4. 

Subacription price $4.00 per year; $2.60 per aeoiector 

Office: Student Union. Univ. of Maaa., Amherat. Maaa. 

Member- -Aaaoclated Colleglato Press; iRUreollaglate PteM 

^^•^'•"•= 8wi.. Tuea., Tbort.— 4:00 jmc. 

Permanent Schedule For 
Four-College Transportation 

Route I 


■ft. Halyaka 

Arr. Lr. Arr. 
AaJMnt Ankerat UMaaa. 


irr. Lt. Arr. 
4nlMrrt 4ailMrH Mt. Halyake 

1. 8:06 a.m. 

8:25 8:«5 






2. 9:06 

9:25 9:25 






3. 10:05 

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4. 11:05 

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5. 12:05 p.m. 

12:25 12:25 






6. 12:S5 

1:15 1:15 






7. 2:05 

2:25 2:25 






8. 3:05 

3:25 S:25 






9. 4:05 

4:25 4:25 






10. 5:05 — RETURN TO SMITH. 

Route n 


1. 8:00 a.m. 






irr. Lt. 
iraherst km 




2. 9:00 






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4. 11:00 






5. 11:55 






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HUls South 

(Continued from page 1) 

Edmund Steigman ' 
Olson '65 

65; Carl B. 

Bruce J. Gordon '67; David 
G. Kostka '65 

Andre Fournier, grad.; Thom- 
as Shea '66 

William Wilkinson '65; Rob- 
ert Moore '65 

HUls North 
Keith Ross '65; Fred Valerie 

Middlesex House 

Peter W. Smith S'65; Wm. P. 
McCormick S'65 

Mills House 

Wayne C. Wooley '65; Robert 
H. Cripps '65 


James J. Grady '68; Paul 
Wheelock '67 

Canton Typewriter 

Moved to Wentworth BIdg. 

256 N. Pleasant St. 

Open Daily 

Phone AL 3-5535 





(Continued from page 1) 

ganized, will take place the fol- 
lowing week, October 26 thru 30. 
Says "Doc" and "Carp", the 
enthusiasm developed by the divi- 
sion captains and workers gives 
every indication that the drive 
will easily reach its goal of 

Amherst College solicitations, 
will be captained by Dr. Gerald 
P. Brophy of the college staff. 
University captains are staff 
members CJerald J. Grady and 
Dr. William C. Venman. There is 
at Amherst College a staff mem- 
ber in each department who will 
collect pledge cards and contri- 

The captains for the business 
and corporations division are 
Alex Madenski and H. David 
Cary, both of the Amherst Sav- 
ings Bank. The Special Givers 
campaign will be directed by Ro- 
bert McCarter, president of the 
Savings Bank, and H. Hills Skill- 
ings, Amherst selectman. Special 
Givers are those who in years 
past have pledged more than 
average amounts. 

An illustrated brochure will go 
to all on the lists along with 
pledge cards and letters. The 
brochure carries a special mes- 
sage from Community Chest 
President, Walter S. Ritchie, and 
descriptive paragraphs about the 
nine organizations cooperating. 

John W. Lederle will send a let- 
ter to his staff members. The 
business captains plan a follow up 
visit where needed, and various 
members of the Community 
Chest Board will assist in con- 
tacting some of the Special 


Robert Cady, grad.; Robert 

Nadolink '65 

Robert B. Ballock '65; Arnold 
A. Kraft '65 
David Grayson 

Richard Krausse '67; James 

Hornstra '65 
Noah Webster 

William Curran '67; Vincent 

DeAndrea, grad. 

William C. Smith '66 

Black Berets— Army ROTC 




Get it done nghr Get MAN-POWER ... the new power-packed 
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Once again this year, one of 
the most important segments of 
the Army ROTC program will be 
the Bay State Special Forces. 
This unit, with the distinctive 
beret and jump boots, is a nKMt 
ambitious group. The men in both 
the unit on this can4)us and in 
the regular Army are dedicated 
to their task. 

The unit here is conrunanded by 
Cadet Major Richard Murphy 
and Cadet Capt. George Marold. 
These gentlemen have been with 
the unit since its inception on 

The program is not organized 
with the faint of heart in mind. 
The training is, in a word, 
rigorous. At present, some 23 un- 
derclassmen are seeking admis- 

These volunteers are presently 
taking the Physical Training 
qualification test. Those who 
don't make it will be eliminated 
at this point. This will be fol- 
lowed by personal interviews with 

the officers of the unit. For those 

who meet the qualifications, 
there will be the black beret. 
Even then, the training is Just 
beginning. During the year, the 
unit will be griven training In such 
aspects of guerilla warfare as 
hand-to-hand combat and use of 
the bayonet. There will also be 
courses in life saving and first aid 
as well as basic maneuvering in a 
combat situation. 

Later in the year, the unit will 
take a trip to Fort Devens to use 
some of the facilities there. 
Orientation firing with the M-1 
rifle is on the schedule as well as 
a trip through the compass 
course, designed to test pro- 
ficiency in the use of the com- 

Quite often, the senior cadet 
with Special Forces training on 
campus will choose to make the 
regular Army a career. He may 
also join an infantry branch to 
gain ranger training in order to 
enter the Army Special Force 
unit. The ultimate aim is that he 
too car gain the beret, the sym- 
bol of distinction. 

Photo by Holland-American Lines 
Pictured aboard Holland-America Lines S.S. Maasdam — Just 

before sailing from New York is Roberta Bemsteiii of the Uni- 
versity. Her home is 21 Francis Road., Sharon. She is holding 
her "bon voyage" present from the group surrounding her, all 
classmates. From left to right: Elizabeth Needleman« Stacy Ar- 
senlauy, Deb Wye and Sarah Kelly. Roberta is off to study lan- 
guage and culture at the University of Heidelberg. 

Wave Officer 
To Visit Campus 

The U.S. Navy is presently of- 
fering two programs to young 
college women who qualify for its 
Officer Candidate School. 

A responsible jxinior executive 
position is available through the 
Navy's College Junior Program 
or the College Senior and Grad- 
uate Program. The training for 
both programs is conducted at 
Newport, Rhode Island. 

Under the College Junior Pro- 
gram a young woman in her jun- 
ior year in college may apply for 
Officer Candidate School (Wom- 
en ) and if selected, the Navy fur- 
nishes her with a round-trip tick- 
et to the school for an 8 week pe- 
riod during the sununer befor? 
her senior year. 

In addition, the Navy provides 
uniforms, meals, living quarters 
and pays her $170.00. The young 
woman is an Officer Candidate, 
not a commissioned officer, and 
at the end of the eight-week ses- 
sion she returns home in a strict- 
ly civilian status to complete the 
requirement of her degree. 

She is morally obligated to ac- 
cept a commission as an E^ign 
in the Naval Reserve upon grad- 
uation if she is selected and to 
serve for two years on active 

available basis, to any part of the 
world on military planes. 

There will be a meeting <rf 
Students for Qvil Rights in 
the Student Union. Middlesex 
Room at 6:30 on Wednesday, 
Oct. 7. 

Under the College Senior and 
Graduate Program, a college sen- 
ior or graduate may apply for Of- 
ficer Candidate School (Women) 
and if selected is given the same 
training as college juniors, but in 
16 consecutive weeks; eight 
weeks more as an E^ign. Sen- 
iors and graduates may apply 
for any of three classes per year 
commencing in July, October, and 

Job assignments for WAVE 
officers include executive p<»l- 
tions in personnel, administra- 
tion, public informatton, intel- 
ligence, legal assistance, commu- 
nications and various technical 

There are also c^portunlties for 
work in the Supply Corps for 
those interested in business ad- 
ministration, accounting or book- 
keeping, and positions in the 
Medical Service Corps for dieti- 
tians, physical or occupational 

During the first 2 years these 
jobs are performed at any of the 
many naval bases and naval air 
stations throughout the United 
States. During her second assign- 
ment, upon request, an officer is 
very likely to be placed overseas 
in Hawaii, Japan, England, 
Italy, Alaska, Spain <»* (Germany. 

Navy Ensigns receive a start- 
ing salary of $4491, with the 
added t>enefits of free medical, 
dental and h<»pital care. There 
are automatic salary increases at 
regular intervals and pay raises 
with each prranotlon. 

In addition, each naval officer 
receives 30 days vacation with 
pay each year during which time 
she may travel free on a 




Big Breasts Indicate 
Low IQ^ It Says Here 

Houston (UPI) — A Houston 
doctor believes that flat-chested 
women are inclined toward high 
IQ& and generally the bigger 
the breasts, the lower the IQ." 

Writing in The International 
Journal of FertiUty, Dr. Erwin 
O. Strassmann said: "It is my 
experience that there is a basic 
antagonism between the scholas- 
tic type of intelligence and the 
reproductive system in infertile 
women. If you know one area, 
you know what to expect in the 

Dr. Strassmann. of the depart- 
ment of obstetrics and gynecol- 
ogy of the Baylor University 
College of Medicine in Houston, 
said most women are of the en- 
do-morph-pyknic type, the "typ- 
ical females in build as well as 
temperament." He said this 
group has short arms and necks, 
small hands and feet, a tendency 
"'to obesity as they grow older, 
and narrow shoulders. 

"The breasts are full and be- 
come pendulous with the years. 
The face is broad around the 
chin; the forehead is narrow," 
he said. 

University Women 
Announce Plans 
For Benefit Dances 

The University Women have 
planned two Benefit Dances for 
the 1964-65 social season— a 
Faculty Alumni Homecoming 
Dance and a Faculty Alumni 
Winter Dance. 

The Homecoming Dance will 
be held in Memorial Hall on Sat- 
urday, Oct. 24. Bob Jeffway's 
Quartet will play music for 
dancing from 9:00-12:00 p.m. 

Proceeds will go to the Uni- 
versity Women's service projects 
with special emphasis on service 
to foreign students. 

Faculty, administrative staff, 
alumni and their friends are in- 
vited to participate in the Home- 
coming festivities. 

Tickets for the dances may be 
obtained from Mrs. David Storey 
or Mrs. Harold Gatslick. 

Mrs. Jack Delaney and Mrs. 
Doric Alviani are serving as co- 
chairmen for the dance. Assist- 
ing them are Mrs. Joseph Cebu- 
la. Mrs. Harold B. Gatslick, Mrs. 
Marvin B. Rausch. Mrs. David 
Storey, and Mrs. Albert L. Wris- 

He said this type of women 
generally is not scientiftoally 
minded and they "shy away 
from dogmatic thinking, mathe- 
matics, scholastic activities, and 
politics." But he said they are 
generally strong on instinct and 

Women in the ectomorph-as- 
thenic group are the exact oppo- 
site. Dr. Strassmann said. They 
are slender with long necks and 
small heads, an angled profile, 
small mouth and thin lips. 

"There is no fullness any- 
where," he said of this group. 
"Breasts and buttocks are 
small." He said women of this 
group are generally introverts, 
"mentally supersensitive," and 

Soprano To Sing 

Mezzo-soprano Elizabeth Spiro 
will give a recital of French 
Songs at Amherst College Friday 
at 8:30 p.m. in the Alumni 

Mrs. Spiro will perform works 
by Gabriel Faure and Claude De- 
bussy, as well as the song cy- 
cles, "Banalities" by Fancis Pou- 
lenc, and "Chansons Madecass- 
es" by Maurice Ravel for flute, 
cello, voice and piano. 


Newt Carpenter. Alpha Sigma 
Phi to Donna Bangs, Pi Beta 

Dave Jarret, Alpha Sigma Phi 
to Kathy Burke, Westfield State 

Janet Fine, '67, Brooks to 
Louis Porazzo, '65, SAE. 
Correction : 

Robert Sheehan. Alpha Sigma 
Phi, to Helen Kallenberg, Bos- 
ton State Teachers College. 

Applications for absentee bal- 
lots available in the RSO office. 
A stamped envelope is provided. 
A Notary Public available to 
validate ballots before election 

used in our advertising 
Must be based on any of 93 
Study'Master titles. Open to 
students and faculty. Sorry, 
cant return unused entries. 
Send your entries to Study* 
Matlcr Publications, 148 La- 
fayette St.. N. Y. C. 10013. 

w.>nied by f^anish noble- 
man for personal dramatic 
production. Inquire Bo\ H27(). 
hisinorc Castle. 

\ CATION for limited 
x\ group young boys. 7-l.V 
Small island, varied program, 
memorable experience. NV'riic 

STUDENTS find Siud> 
Master Critical Cominen- 
tarirs. Chapter Notes. Po- 
etry Ke^ieHik and Drama Anal- 
>!*» valuable study aids. Siud> 
Masters clarify meanings, aid 
comprehension, speed report 
writing, supply meaningful ref- 
erence, add to reading enjoy- 
ment and improve grades. 



your College Book 

Crown Point 
Garden Apartments 

I and 2 Bedroom UnlU 



Model Apt Open 

Daily: 11:00 a.m. to 7 pjn. 
Sunday : 1 :S0 p.m. to 7 p jn. 

AL 3-7142 
JU 4-3428 

Good Spirits Thrive on Hill 

Orchard Girls 
Make Best Of 
Dorm Problems 

Hootenaxmiet on a balcony . . . 
floor meetings late at night . . • 
and mounds of UMass mud con- 
stitute a phase of Orchard Hill 
living, tagged "complex spirit." 

In spite of inconveniences cre- 
ated by the contractor's running 
behind schedule, the residents 
are bearing up very well. As one 
sophomore put it, "We're to- 
gether in trouble." For a cer- 
tain closeness and spirit exist 
there, especially because they 
are "partners in camping out," 
as one girl put it. 

Cooperation has played a large 
part in helping things to run 
smoothly. They conform to the 
special rules, such as those re- 
garding limited use of electrical 
appliances, and there have been 
few complaints. 

Dorm D, Emily Dickinson 
House — the least completed of 
the four building complex, re- 
cently received elevator service. 
Excitement over each new addi- 
tion is apparent. All the girls 
had to try out the elevator when 
it was first put in service. 

Very good attendance has 
been noted at all meetings and 
at Interdorm practice. Sharing 
is common. Often one resident 
will voluntarily undertake a 

What every 

son should tell 

his father! 

Tell him there's nothing like nature. The 
natural shoulder line adhered to faith- 
fully by College Hall in authentic tradi- 
tional suits and sportcoats. Available in 
two and three piece suits. Write for name 
of nearest clothier College Hall, Broad at 
Carpenter St., Phlla 47. Pa. • N.Y. Office: 
1290 Ave. of the Americas. 




Every Fridoy k Saturday 
at The 

m Qliyr ®{i]?n i|FartIf Rnom 

featuring folk singmr 


Sing Along With The Emmy Dicks 

byJ.W.'67andN. B.'67 

These are the times that try students' souls. In the course of our Uni- 
versity's history the students of UMass have rallied bravely when- 
ever their rights to high standards of living have been threatened. 
Today a new crisis has arisen. STUDENTS, HEAR US OUT. 

(Sung to the tune of "New York Ladies") 

Now students listen unto us, we'll tell you of our tale, 

Of the things that we discovered when we came to Orchard HllL 

Chorus: Where's the desk "draws" and the drain plugs, 

Oh you brand new dorms where are all these things? 

As we walked down the halls, colored doors we saw. 

But high and low we searched the desk, looking for a "draw". 

Study lamps and lounging chairs, yes we have them too. 
But when we try to get washed up, oh tell us what to do. 


The beds they are so awfully nice, we quickly fall asleep. 

But when we wake next morning, a problem then we meet. 

We go to wash our faces and boy is it a pain, 

To fill the sink with H,0, it goes right down the drain. 


And when at last we start to work, we very soon give up. 

For who keeps clips and rubber bands inside their drinking cup??? 

In spite of all these minor things, we still like it here. 

But when can we use our drinking cups to chung-a-lug some beer? ? ? 


N. B. '67 


Bunning Deal Pennant Key; 
Article Asserts SF Mistake 

Olympic Perspectus 


e Hand, power, automotive, 
and shop tools 

• All types Cameras and 
photo equipment 

Many Items— 

ALpine 3-7153, days 

ALpine 6-6122, evenings 

'55 Olds Super 88 

Excellent tires, rebuilt engine 
Best offer. Tom Kleman, 870 

Hills So. 


Second year accordion les- 
sons for Junior High boy. 

Call AL 3-2204 

NEW YORK, Sept. 29 — 
Owner Horace Stoneham, and 
not manager Alvin Dark, is prob- 
ably responsible for the San 
Francisco Giants' failure to beat 
out the Philadelphia Phillies for 
the National League pennant this 
year, according to an article in 
the current issue of SPORT mag- 

Dark's publicized "inability to 
handle the Negroes on his ball 
club" probably had less to do 
with the Giants' final standing 
than a pre-season disagreement 
between the manager and Stone- 
ham on the merits of former 
American League pitcher Jim 
Bunning, says the article. 

With Detroit Tiger manager 
Charlie I>ressen eager to tamper 
with Running's pitching style aft- 
er the tall righthander had post- 
ed a disappointing 12-13 record 
for the 1963 season, and with 
Bunning equally unwilling to 
change after 15 fairly successful 
campaigns, it became apparent 
that he would have to go in a 

According to sportswriter Lar- 
ry Merchant, author of the 

SPORT article, when it became 
known that Bunning was avail- 
able, word spread throughout the 
National League that Jim still 
had ability and that a change of 
scenery probably would make him 
a big winner again. 

I>ark believed it, and outlined 
a deal for the big fastballer, but 
it was vetoed by Stoneham who 
called Bunning "washed-up." The 
Phillies didn't think so and trad- 
ed outfielder Don Demeter. their 
leading slugger during 1962 and 
1963, along with minor-league 
hurler Jack Hamilton, to Detroit 
for Bunning and veteran catcher 
Gus Triandos. 

The results of the deal are his- 
tory. The Giants, suffering from 
the pitching "shorts," dropped 
out of the race. Bunning became 
the bellwether of the Phillie 
staff, capturing 16 of his first 20 
decisions and hurling a perfect 
no-hit, no-run game against the 
New York Mets. 

And the aftermath of the Bun- 
ning story, according to the 
SPORT magazine article, will be 
the Giant story. Owner Horace 
Stoneham made a mistake and 
Manager Alvin Dark will be fired. 

large housekeeping chore for 
friends. Since there is no inter- 
com system, most girls make an 
effort to notify personally those 
who have calls. 

A counselor said, 'The kids 
are just great. They really try 
to make the best of it." 

The counselors have been 
told, "Look at everything with 
a laugh." They are taking that 

NOTICES . . . 

(Continued from page S) 

Franklin Room, Student Union. 
Do not put your name on. 


Sponsored by Mortar Board 
and Adelphians. Thursday, Oct. 
8, and Thursday, Oct. 15, from 
8-9 p.m. Check poster in dorm 
for day you may attend. 


There will be a panel discus- 
sion of requirements and sug- 
gested courses for prospective 
English teachers at the first 
meeting for the N.C.T.E. Wed- 
nesday, Oct. 14, 1964 in room 
325 Bartlett. A coffee hour in 
the faculty lounge will follow 
the program. 


Apply In person at the 


1 1 E. Pleasant St. 

(Day Shift) 
7 tun. - 10 a.m.-~6 days wk. 

Big Weekend For 
Yan-Con Teams 

Used Slide Rule 
with log scales 

112 Plymouth 
See Ivan Stokes 



On The Bandstand 




"Sandy," Singer 


RT. 9 


Weekday*— 7:00 - 9:1S 
Sat — 140-8:40-5:30-9:15 


Based on the best-selling body-and-soul shocker! 




SUN. • "McHALE'S NAVY" - Ernest Borgnino 


SUN., Oct. 18 - BeatUs in 'HARD DAY'S NIOHT' 



2 bedrooms, living room. 

Modem kitchen & htith 


8KIBISKI Real Estate Ai^ency 

JU 4-3428 

Kingston — The University of 
Massachusetts Redmen will at- 
tempt to take a giant step in 
their defense of the Yankee Con- 
ference championship when they 
meet the University of Connec- 
ticut Huskies at Amherst on Sat- 
urday in the feature of three con- 
ference games this week. 

The Redmen, who eked out a 
6-0 decision over the University 
of Maine's Black Bears two 
weeks ago, will be making their 
second conference start. The 
Huskies, under their new coach, 
Rick Forzano, will be making 
their initial start. 

In other conference action, the 
University of Vermont Cata- 
mounts will journey to Kingston, 
R. I., for a clash Avith the Univer- 

sity of New Hampshire Wildcats 
will be facing Maine at Orono. 


(Continued from page SJ 
say that, considenng the amaz- 
ing array of sophomore talent on 
the team, UMass has some pros- 
pects of very good cross country 
in the near future. The YanCon 
championship meet, 'to be run on 
our course, could conceivably be 
won by a close-l|^t UMass team. 
This Friday Coach Footrick 
will take his boys to UConn to 
neet that school in a dual meet 
Last year the Redmen easily 
swamped UConn in a quadrangu- 
lar meet at Amherst and 
prospects for a victory in this 
meet are better than they have 
been so far this season. 

What will be the outcome of 
the 1964 Olympics in Tokyo? Ex- 
perts say our team, after vigor- 
ous try-outs at New York's Ran- 
dalls Island, is one of the strong- 
est ever. And the outlook is very 
optimistic among trainers and 
athletes alike. 

The winners In the 17 qualify- 
ing events in New York, while 
clinching trips to Tokyo in Octo- 
ber, broke eight meet records and 
one American record. Among the 
meet's athletes favored to win 
gold medals in Japan are: John 
Fennel with a winning pole vault 
of 16 ft. 6 in., more than a foot 
higher than the 1960 Olympic re- 
cord; broad jumper Ralph Bos- 
ton, who unofficially bettered the 
world mark, with a jump of 27 ft. 
5H in.; and the mightiest ham- 
mer throw on earth, Harold Con- 
nolly, who won an Olympic gold 
medal in 1956. 

As In the past, the events that 
pose the greatest challenge to 
Americans are the races over 
1,500 meters and the marathon. 
But with Buddy Edelen on the 
team, there's always a chance for 
an upset; he recently won the na- 
tional A.A.U. marathon champ- 
ionship by more than three miles 
over his closest contender. 

In view of the enormous sums 
the Soviet Union spends in de- 
veloping and training athletes— 
who never seem to lose their 
amateur status — our OJympic 
team really has its work cut out 
for it. The fact that the Soviets 
take thousands of women off 
their jobs — as well as men — to 
train them full time for the 
Olympics, is one of the reasons 
why American wonieti athletes in 
the past haven't fared as well as 
they might have against Russian 
competition. But, the fine shovy 
ing by our girls in the U.S.-Rus- 
sian track meet in Los Angeles 
recently, brought a welcome sigh 
of relief in many quarters. 

A lonf raofe profram to re- 
store the overall U.S. Olympic 
supremacy and to meet the chal- 
lenge of the Russians has been 
underway for the past 10 months 
and has received the endorse- 
ment of President Johnson. Be- 
ginning with a survey of facili- 
ties, the program includes: Inno- 
vations in coaching; new training 
programs, including the use of 
isometrics, a method of exerting 
muscles against inunoveable ob- 
jects; and financing both here 
and abroad for each of the 27 
Olympic sports. 

The American team in the '64 
Olympics is not only one of the 
strongest we've ever assembled, 
it's also one of the best-dressed. 
Looking ahead to opening day 
ceremonies in Japan's National 
Stadium, the girls will parade in 
one-piece sleeveless dresses of 
Parade White "Actionwear" 
stretch twill. "Actionwear", the 
name given to stretch fabrics 
made with Chemstrand Acrilan 
and nylon fizers, is an Olympic 
favorite for its easy comfort and 
style. A jacket trimmed in red 
and white opens at the waist to 
show the Olympic insignia at the 

The men on the team will par- 
ade in two-button navy blue 
blazers of "Actionwear" stretch 
fabric woven by Burlington In- 
dustries. Off-white slacks, shoes 
and western hats complete the 

Tokyo's Olympic facilities rep- 
resent a $250 million investment. 
And roads will cost an additional 
$420 million before they are com- 
pleted. Some 35,000 seats have 
been added to Japan's new Na- 
tional Stadium, giving it a capa- 
city of 85,000 seated and 15.000 
standing. Nearby, an Olympic 
Village has been constructed, in- 
cluding two brand-new sports 
arenas with radical designs that 
resemble giant sea shells. 


(Continued from page 8) 

test will be Boston University on 
October 24. 

Notes on Saturday's Football: 
ankee Conference football go: 
underway in full force as Ver- 
mont topped Maine for the first 



University of Mass. Students Only 

10% off on all Dry Cleaning 

During Month of October 

Bring l.D. Cords 

f he Minuteman Dry Cleaners 

Next to Amherst Tower • 11 E. Pleasant St. 

time in many a year, 14-7, and 
Rhode Island won a wild one 
from UNH, 22-8, in a game that 
featured 7 pass interceptions . . . 
The other two conference clubs 
split in independent play, the 
Redmen winning while UConn 
was beaten by Rutgers 9-3 . . . 

Harvard got its first loss from 
Bucknell, an old UMass op- 
ponent, 24-21 ... In that one, BUI 
Lerro Bucknell quarterback, 
completed 23 of 32 passes for 278 
yards through the porous Har- 
vard pass defense . . . The Crim- 
son will get no rest at all because 
this week Columbia plays host to 
them with Archie Roberts most 
anxious to completely bury the 
opponent with his well developed 
aerial attack . . . 

Nationally, Texas maintained 
its top ranking by downing stub- 
bom Army team 17-6 . . , The 
other big teams took a few lumps 
along the way . . . Southern Cal 
who had been number two was 
taken Over by Michigan State. 
17-7 . . . Michigan ran up the 
Jolly Roger as they defeated 
Navy and the indominable Mr. 
Staubach, 21-0. 

Notre Dame no longer has a 
Catholic coach but they have a 
new found powerhouse that ran 
roughshod over Purdue. 34-15 . , . 
California had been on the ride 
but Minnesota put an end to that, 
26-20 . . . 

Those NF1< standlnffs are a lit- 
tle topsy turvy so far. but things 
should start to level off . . . 
Baltimore, however, looks much 
stronger than pre-season indica- 
tions, as do the Rams long time 
league dooi mat . . . The best de- 
fense in the league last year, the 
Bears, have given up 134 points 
in four games this ysar . . . 

colleqiAn spoRts 




Dallas Suffers Knee Injury; 
Will Miss At Least Two Games 

UMass Harriers Edged; 
Prospects Good vs. UConn 


The University of Massachu- 
setts football received a sharp 
blow this week when their out- 
standing center and linebacker 
Bernie Dallas suffered a knee in- 
jury that will force him to miss 
at least a couple of ball games 
and perhaps put him out of action 
for the remainder of the season. 
Bernie was hurt in the first 
half of Saturday's game as he at- 
tempted to stop Bob Edwards of 
Buffalo as the latter went for the 
first UB touchdown. Rather than 
come up to meet the runner Dal- 
las decided to brace himself and 
wail for the 205 halfback to get 
to him. Edward rolled over top 
of Dallas with Bernie twisting as 
he fell. 

First reports have not got the 
injury pinned down, but it is 
either torn cartilage or liga- 
ments. The latter is the more 
serious of the two and could keep 
the ace of the defense on the side- 
lines for the rest of the year. 

On the brighter side, Milt 
Morin earned a first team ECAC 
weekly berth for his fine play 

against the Bulls. Few people 
who saw the game Saturday will 
easily forget Morin's touchdown 
run that was the decisive margin 
in the game. 

After three games, the Redmen 

Redmeii center Bernie Dallas 
lost for two games because of 
knee Injury. 

seem to have developed into a 
powerful offensive unit with the 
emphasis on the passing. The de- 
fense, however, just isn't what it 
used to be. Now the loss of Dal- 
las will do httle to help the team 
find its old strength again. 

The statistics now have Jerry 
Whelchel as the leading scorer 
with 18 points and leading passer 
with 25 completions in 41 at- 
tempts. He also maintained his 
position as second leading rusher. 
The top rusher is Ken Palm who 
reached the lofty position by 
means of his 82 yard total Satur- 
day. Bob Ellis has dropped off to 

Bob Meers and Morin have ac- 
counted for 19 of the 27 pass com- 
pletions so far this year. Meers 
ha shauled in 13, far ahead of his 
pace of a year ago. 

The Redmen cannot afford to 
let up the slightest for this Sat- 
urday's game as they face always 
tough UConn at home Saturday. 
In past years, this was the tradi- 
tional homecoming game, but this 
year the opponent for that con- 
(CoyUinued on page 7) 

The UMass harriers dropped a 
triangular meet to both North- 
eastern and Maine last Saturday 
at Franklin Park in Boston. The 
final score was 24-40-60. 

CON CHAMPS, and Northeast- 
ern with such powerhouses as iHe 
miler Dunsky were both teams to 
be reckoned with. A year ago the 
Redmen had also lost to the same 
two teams despite taking first 
place and fielding an overall bet- 
ter team. 

Nevertheless, this year's team 
put up a better showing than it 
did in its season's opener the Sat- 
urday before against Harvard. In 
that meet the harriers were shut 
out 15-48, the first UMass man 
coming in sixth. 

In both meets thus far the 
team has been paced by Terry 
Carpenter, a very promising 
sophomore who may yet turn out 
to be the answer to Coach Bill 
Footrick's desire for a strong 
pace-setter. Terry ran an overall 
fourth this Saturday in a time of 
18:53 over the 3.7 mile course. 
In this same category is Steve 

St. Clair, another fine sophomore 
harrier who ran a 19:21 second 
place for UMass to come in elev- 
enth. He was followed by Red- 
men co-captains and seniors Tom 
Panke and Bob Ramsay, running 
fourteenth and eighteenth at 
times of 19:33 and 19:57. Fifth 
man for UMass was still another 
promising sophomore, Mike Shee- 
ley, running the course in 20:06. 
Rounding out this Redmen ef- 
fort were Tony Manfredi, Jin: 
Parker, Bill Thoms, CharUe 
Mitchell, John Cragin, John An- 
dersen, and Bob Larson. All but 
one of these boys is a sophomore, 
and none finished worse than 
twenty-ninth in a field of thirty- 
seven runners. 

THIS YEAR'S TEAM is defi- 
nitely hurting from the loss by 
graduation of the phenomenal 
Bob "Digger" Brouillet, who 
placed first in all dual meets 
last year, and through the ineli- 
gibility this fall of junior harrier 
Bob Molvar. 

Yet it is not denying any of the 

realities of this rugged sport to 

( Continued on page 7) 

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if Eat In 

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• Open 9:30 A.M. to 1 A.M. 

* Friday and Saturday until 2 A.M. 

11 East Pleasant St. Dial 256-6667 or 253-7100 

National Newspaper Week 


See Editorial Page 

10 2 







Drew Pearson to 
LectureasD VPGuest 


Four-College Rally 


Humphrey Addresses 4,500 

Drew Pearson, author of the 
syndicated column "Washington 
Merry-Go-Round." will lecture 
on current events, Monday, Oct. 
19, at 8 p.m. in the Student 
Union ballroom. 

Pearson's lecture is being spon- 
sored by the student-organized 
Distinguished Visitors Program. 
The student group sponsors sev- 
eral on-campus appearances of 
national and international figures 
during the academic year. 

The Washington reporter, co- 
author of five books, is a Phi 
Beta Kappa graduate of Swarth- 
more College. 

A one-time teacher at the 
University of Pennsylvania, he 
has been working in the nation's 
capital since 1929 when he was 
attached to the Washington 
bureau of the Baltimore Sun. 

Pearson has built up a solid 
reputation among his colleagues 

as a hardworking, fearless re- 

"Time Magazine" said of him: 
"His is the kind of journalistic 
vigilance that keeps small men 
honest; and forces bigger men to 
work in an atmosphere of cau- 
tion that frequently cramps their 

Pearson himself has remained 
seemingly impervious to pressure, 
although during his career he 
has stepped on many toes and 
has been involved in many con- 

After the publication of his 
second book, "More Merry-Go- 
Round," moved The Baltimore 
Sun to fire him, Pearsen went 
on to become the co-author of 
three more books: "Nine Old 
Men," "The American Diploma- 
tic Game," and "USA— Second 
Class Rower?" 

by Linda Perlstein dent audience that "the found- 

Five minutes of applause ers of the Republic considered 

greeted the Democratic Vice- 
Presidential nominee, Hubert 
Humphrey, when he arrived 
yesterday morning on the 
Smith College Campus. 

A crowd of between 4,000 and 
5,000 people, mostly students 
from the Four College area, 
were on hand to hear Humph- 
rey declared that, "the real is- 
sue of this campaign is whe- 
ther we have leader ship that 
senses the future and grasps 
for it, or one that repudiates 
the present and grasps for the 

"And anyway," he injected, 
"if someone is going to talk 
about history he ought to at 
least get a passing grade in it." 
This remark drew a hearty 
laugh from the crowd. 

Humphrey reminded his stu- 

Americans to be a chosen peo- 
ple because they were a people 
capable of choice. To them, to 
be an American was to accept a 
moral vocation— a life of choice. 
"Remember that the oppor- 
tunities, the choices you fall to 
appreciate could be your own... 
seven-eights of you would not 
have the choice of attending 
this university, seven-eighths of 
you could not look forward to 
the opportunities that are open 
to university graduates." 

Humphrey lashed out at Sen- 
ator Goldwater several times, 
accusing him of insulting the 
United States with his corn- 
men i that, "the federal govern- 
ment in Washington. D.C. is a 
greater menace to freedom 
than Moscow." 

Humphrey's appearance was 

Massive Float Parade 
Planned For Homecoming 

Plans are nearing completion 
for what is expected to be one 
of the best Homecoming parades 
ever staged at the University of 

In an interview with the Col- 
legian, Ralph Lennon, a mem- 
ber of Alpha Phi Omega service 
fraternity and the chairman of 
the float parade, told of the 
plans being formulated for the 
Friday evening parade. 

According to Lennon at least 

sixty units will take part, and 

in addition to the floats the Pre- 

cisionettes, the Flying Redmen 

and, of course, the marching 

band are. expected to perform. 

Lenfion also disclosed plans to 

distribute along the route of 

parade programs indicating the 

themes and sponsorship of each 


The five finalists for the 
Homecoming queen contest will 
also ride in the parade in an 
open convertible supplied by a 
local car dealer. 

The parade will begin 
promptly at seven o'clock on 

Friday evening, October 23, from 
staging areas in the center of 
campus. It will then proceed 
down North Pleasant St. to the 
center of town, turn left on 
Main St., then down Main to 
Triangle, left on Triangle and 
back to the Universtiy on North 

At the Homecoming rally 
which will inMiediately follow 
the parade the 1965 Homecoming 
queen will be crowned. At that 
same rally which will be 
followed by a rally dance In the 
SU ballroom, plaques will be 
presented to the three winners 
in each of four categories of the 
Homecoming parade: men's re- 
sidence halls, women's residence 
halls, fraternities and sororties. 

The plaques are being provided 
by Adelphla, the senior's men's 
honorary society of the Univer- 
sity. Adelphla under the direc- 
tion of member Don Boyd, is 
responsible for the coordination 
of the parade and the entire 


Photo by JonM 
Senator Humphrey autographs campaign posters for enthusiastic 


UMass to Host Debaters 

Scout Post Honors APO 

by Dave Haracz 
Following a tour of the Univ- 
ersity campus last Saturday, 
members of Explorer Post 2, 
Acton, presented the brothers of 
Kappa Omicron chapter. Alpha 
Phi Omega with a plate com- 
memorating their town's role in 
the Revolutionary War. 

The Minuteman Souvenir 
Plate commemorates the activi- 
ties of Isaac Davis, an Acton 

resident, in the early battles of 
the Revolution and was present- 
ed as an expression of gratitude 
for the help the local chapter of 
the national service fraternity 
provided as guides for the Acton 
explorers In their campus tour. 
Frank W. Putnam, adviser of 
the post. Is a 1958 graduate of 
UMass and while an undergradu- 
ate served as president of Kappa 
Omicron chapter. 

See picture on page S 

The University of Massachu- 
setts Forensic Society and Alpha 
Phi Omega Service Fraternity 
will co-sponsor a debate tourna- 
ment on Saturday, Nov. 7, for 
over 40 Massachusetts high 

The tournament, expected to 
be the biggest event of the 
school year for Massachusetts 
debaters, will be held in various 
buildings on the UMass campus. 
Tournament headquarters will 
be set up In Bartlett Hall, but 
the actual debating will occur in 
class rooms at the School of Bus- 
iness Administration Building, 
Machmer Hall and Bartlett Hall. 
After the debating an awards 
banquet will be held for all par- 
ticipating high schools and their 
coaches in the SU. 

Gerald Goldhaber, chairman of 
the tournament for the UMass. 
Forensic Society, has announced 
that Dean Moyer Hunsberger, 
Dean of Arts and Sciences, will 

be the featured speaker at the 
banquet. The topic of his speech 
will be announced at a later 


Chairman Goldhaber stated 
that the purpose of the tourna- 
ment Is to further the goals of 
debating by Instilling the spirit 
of forceful public speaking mixed 
with sound research and fluent 

Any students in the University 
who are interested in debating 
principles or who would just like 
to spend a Saturday afternoon 
helping out or observing the pro- 
ceedings are urged to contact 
David Arlen, Chairman for APO. 
or Phillips Biddle, Debating 
Club advisor, at the speech de- 


All 1964 Indexs may be- 
obtained in the Index office at 
the Student Union until Home- 
coming, October 23, 

jointly sponsored by the Young 
Democrats and the Young Citi- 
zens for Johnson in the four 
college area. 

Appearing on the platform 
with Humphrey were Gov. En- 
dicott Peabody. who was Intro- 
duced by Miss Trudy Rubin. 
Pres. of Young Democrats of 
Smith. The Governor introduc- 
ed Lt. Gov. Francis X. Bellotti, 
Democratic candidate for Gov- 
ernor. Mrs. Humphrey is ac- 
companying her husband on his 
campaign swing through New 

In his opening remarks Hum- 
phrey said he was glad to be 
back in an area of such educa- 
tional achievement and remark- 
ed what a privilege it was to 
address the University at 
commencement last Spring. 

An escort of girls from the 
University and Smith provided 
an honor guard for the Senator 
as he entered the field from his 
car to a continuous ?>^out of 
"We want Humphrey." 

In the crowd of students 
were some sign • waving sup- 
porters of Sen. Barry Goldwa- 
ter. the Republican Presidential 

Humphrey said when he 
hears "we want Barry" he 
wonders whether they mean 
"strawberries or raspberries." 
But. he said: "It won't make 
any difference. They will be out 
of season after Nov, 3." 

Humphrey told college stu- 
dents. "We must never forget 
the obligation which each pri- 
vileged person bears to those 
who are less privilaged — the 
obl'eation to use his knowledge 
and ability in a manner which 
-prfects and humanizes the so- 
ciety of which he Is a part." 

He challenged his student 
^"d'ence by asking. "Are we 
-"re'^ared to infuse the life of 
our society with the idea of ex- 
cellence'' Some are willing. But 
others are not. The whole Gold- 
water attack is built around the 
■ ol'c'es of desperation. 

"At a time when we have 
never been stronger, and the 
Communist world system is 
coming apart at the seams, the 
Goldwaterites see us sliding 
down the slope to defeat. 

"At a time when we have 
reached a breakthrough in the 
struggle against our ancient 
curse of race prejudice, they 
talk of nothing but race riots 
and street violence. 

"At a time when we are 
reaching forward to eliminate 
poverty, the despair of old age, 
disease and poor education, 
they say we are becoming a 
nation of slaves. 

"At a time when human sur- 
vival depends upon the exist- 
(Continued on page 5) 




To !%OW 


WouM you like to drive a new i ^rtt car for the rest oi thfai 
ietx¥^st«r with all fuel supplied at mi advertisement to the dealer? 
J(«t print your name, age and addreta on a piece of paper and drop 
it in the "Advertisement Box" outside the Collegian Office at the 
Student Union by October 12th. 

The above ad was placed in the Friday, October 9th edition of 
the Collegian. Read it again and notice that it does nothing but ask 
a question. There is no dealer named and no promises are made!! 

The results of this ad are quite interesting, though. There were 72 
names submitted on a weekend when many people were not on cam- 
pus. Only 12 girls compared to 60 boys fell for our gimmick. Tliey 
ranged in age from 17-28. 

Only name ,uge, and address were requested. Most complied to 
this but woe to those who submitted a long list on "eligibility of driv- 
ing a sports car". 

The ad was placed in the paper to prove a point — not that peo- 
ple are gullible — but that people do take the time to read and respond 
to a small ad in an insignificant place in the newspaper. 

October 11-17 is National Newspaper Week and advertising which 
does bring results is one important phase of the newspaper. It is not 
only a service to the reader but to the company or person placing the 

In this age of mass production advertising is the force that 
stimulates the vast appetite for goods and services. So ads are im- 
portant, dear readers. Read them, but do read them carefully! 

— Notices 


Auditions for the University 
Concert Band will be held for 
percussion players on Sun., Oct. 
18, at 9 p.m. for wind players on 
Oct. 19, 20, and 21, beginning at 7 
p.m. Register now in the Music 
Dept. office for an audition time. 
Concert Band rehearsals are 
every Mon., Wed., and Fri. at 
4:40 p.m. 

The S.U. Games Area an- 
nounces to the class of '68 that it 
is holding a bowling tournament. 
F»rize8 and trophies will be 
awarded. You can sign up in the 
Games Area of the Union, but 
entries are limited — so sign up 

Caesura preliminary deadline 
for first issue, Oct. 19th. Final 
deadline for all material, Nov. 
2nd. Leave material, or mail to 
Caesura, Franklin Rm., Student 
Union. Put name on your en- 
velope, not on manuscript. 

The 1964 Index may be ob- 
tained at the Index office upon 
presentation of 1964 ID. 

All students interested in going 
to Belchertovm this Sat. are 
asked to sign up in the S.U. by 
Thxirs. at 5 p.m. 


Sponsored by Mortar Board 
and Adelphians on Thurs., Oct. 
15 at 8-9 p.m. 

Wed., Oct. 14 at 3:30 in Gov- 
ernor's Lounge. 

"Forbidden Games", with Eng- 
lish subtitles shown on Oct. 14 
in Bartlett Aud. at 7:45 p.m. 

Sat., Oct. 17, 8-12 p.m. Music 
by Steve and the Esquires. Ad- 
mission 50^. 

All women students interested 
In Gamma Sigma Sigma are in- 
vited to a Coffee Hour, Thurs., 
Oct. 15 at 7 p.m in the Gover- 
nor's Lounge. 


If interested In working as a 
Props extra contact Bemie Pit- 
kin, 219 Thatcher. 545-2518. 2519. 
If not in, leave name and address. 
Required rehearsals: Thurs. and 
Fri. at 4:40 p.m.. Sat. at 10 a.m. 
Persons accepted will be given 
free transportation and entrance 
(with band) to all remaining 

Anyone interested in working 
on the yearbook (Frosh., Soph., 
Jun., or Sen., please sign up in 
the Index office on Thursday. 



4:30 Music Theater 

6:30 News and Sports 

7:00 NASA Tape (Dr. Robert Seamans, Jr. speaks on Government 
and industry) 

7:30 English Lecture Tape 

8:00 Musicale (Great Classical Music of the Past) 
10:00 Shoes Off (Easy Going Slow Songs to Fall Asleep By) 
11:00 Night Shift 
12:00 Newt 






Thank you for making it- 
A great mixer 



Dr. Walton C. Galinat, an out- 
standing plant geneticist, has 
been named an associate profes- 
sor In the department of environ- 
mental sciences. 

Dr. Galinat, who will join the 
research staff at Waltham, has 
published or collaborated on 
about 50 scientific articles cover- 
ing various aspects of the gene- 
tics, morphology, and evolution of 
com and its near relatives. 

Many of his publications have 
combined archaeological evidence 
with laboratory work. In efforts 
to trace the evolution of corn and 
corn-type plants through Mexico 
and the American Southwest, Dr. 
Galinat has worked with speci- 
mens of ancestral com more than 
5000 years old. 

In his present research work. 
Dr. Galinat hopes to uncover 
some of the implications that past 
development may have for furth- 
er advances in corn breeding. 

Club Directory 


Oct. 15, 7 p.m., Dickinson Hall 
Joint meeting of Arnold Air So- 
ciety and Angel Flight. 


Oct. 15, 8:15, Commonwealth 
Rm. of S.U. Meeting for mem- 


Oct. 14, 8 p.m., Middlesex Rm. 
of S.U. Meeting for members. 


Oct, 16, 7:15 p.m., Plymouth 
Rm. of S.U. Dr. Walter Thorsen: 
"Can the Scientific Method Solve 
Religious Problems?" 


Oct. 16, 7:30 p.m.. Rm. 102 of 
S.B.A. Organization of commit- 
tees — Sign up for trip to Yankee 
Atomic Electric Co. 



UMais MW has 27 V>cteral 
programs asKi 41 departasMits of- 
fering matter degrees. SHm en- 
rollment in the graduate schools 
is now above the 1800 mark. 

How are graduate students ac- 
cepted? According to Dean Ed- 
ward C. Moore, acceptance is 
based on the quality of the stu> 

Interested students must apply 
to the department in which they 
wish to further their studies. The 
department reviews the appli- 
cant's academic transcript and 
academic recommendations. If 
the department accepts the ap- 
plicant, the recommendation is 
brought before the Graduate 
Counsel, which makes the final 

Some departments have lim- 
ited enrollments, thus account- 
ing for stiffer competition. It is 
therefore essential to submit ap- 
plications a year prior to the 
time of entering. 

Why do graduate students 
choose the University? One of 
the primary reasons for selecting 
the University is the variety of 
graduate courses offered and the 
large number of assistantships 
and fellowships available. The 
low cost of tuition also influences 
the choice of many students. 

Graduate students report that 
there is no trouble in adjusting 
to the academic and social life 
that the University offers. Since 
faculty and students are friend- 

Undergraduates interested in 
continuing their education are 
welcome to hear Dr. Edward C. 
Moore, Dean of Graduate School, 
speak at 11:15 a.m., Thursday, 
in the Student Union. 


Oct. 14, 7 p.m., Cage. Dues and 
wavers collected. 


Oct. 15, Senate Chambers, S.U. 
Meeting to be held. 

(Continued on page 6) 


Tickets are now on sale In 
Room 210 of the Boyden Build- 
ing for the UMass-Holy Cross 
football game. Student tickets, 
in the general admission 
stands, are $1.50 and reserved 
seats are $3.50. 

Tickets are now on sale in 
Room 210 of the Boyden Build- 
ing for Saturday's football 
game at Rhode Island. Stu- 
dents may purchase tickets at 
$1.00, while the non-student 
price is $2.00. 







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The Literary Coldwater by Maxwell Geismar. 

The British Coldwater by Terence Prittie. 

The German Coldwater by Neal Ascherson. 

The Black Coldwater by Louis Lomax. 


The Jewish Coldwater by Judd L. Teller. 
The Theatrical Coldwater by Sidney Michaels. 
The Feifler Coldwater by Jules Feifier 

PRO & €OX 

"Front rank literary and scholarship 
excellence!'— Neio York Times 

". . . assuming in my cultural life the role 

of what Review was in my 

Trotskyite days!'— CD. 

■'Mr. Keating is a black-hearted, 

mind-poisoned mammal in human 

forni!'- letter in the Los Angeles Times. 

"You are automatically excommunicated!' 
-letter from a Catholic housewife. 

A RAMPARTS editorial. 


The Catholic Church and the 


by John Cogley 

One of the pen- 
etrating reports 
in ramparts' 
explosive sym- 

posium on a sub- 
ject Catholics 
don't care to 
talk about outloud. 


The Catholic Journal 
of Independent Opinion 

Fiercely independent, ramparts speaks 
out unequivocally on the issues of the 
day — political, literary, social, religious. 
We take sides. And name names. Our con- 
tributors are Jews, Protestants, Catholics, 
Agnostics-or what have you. Our readers 
are just as catholic. The only faith we all 
share is a passionate devotion to free, 
responsible discourse. We at ramparts are 
committed to our times and our society as 
Catholics and citizens. We don't see any 
conflict in this. Maybe that's why we've 
been the center of controversy since our 

first issue 



RAMPARTS Magazine Editorial Board 

Editor-in-Chief: Edward M. Keating. 
Executive Editor: Warren Hinckle. 
A.«^s(Hiate Editors: Robert McAfee Brown. 
Leslie Fiedler, Wallace Fowlie, Maxwell 
Geismar, John Howard Griffin, Louis 
Lomax, Martin Tumell. 

ANDREW WYETH. an Appreciation 
by Paul Horgan 

A loving and perceptive scrutiny of the 
sources of this American original by the 
Pulitzer-prize- winning novelist. 

TRIBUTORS: Conrad Aiken, Allen Tate. 
Brother Antoninus, Terence Prittie, Karl 
Shapiro, Peter Viereck, Louis Kronen- 
berger. John Berryman. St. John-Stevas, 
Leslie Fiedler, Wallace Fowlie. 

ARTICLES: Faulkner on Race; The 
Baron Corvo Legend; The Case for Con- 
traception; Catholics and the Radical 
Right; The Jew as Mythic American; 
Jesuit Education — a layman's view; 
Harlem Diary; Sayonara, Ian Fleming. 

Fiercely Independent 





OPINIONS OF ramparts: 

The Eklitors invite you to join the grow- 
ing number of Americans who are dis- 
covering the vigorous, uncompromising 
voice of RAMPARTS. Subscribe now and 
receive this special college offer — 7 issues 
of RAMPARTS for only $4.00. Act now and 
get the special Goldwater issue. 

RAMPARTS, College Dept. 

MenIo Park, California 

D Check Eneloatil D ?>*«• Bill M* 

Amherst College 
Lecture Series 

Four lectures, open to the pub- 
lic free of charge, and two per- 
formances of Eugene O'Neill's 
Long Day's Joumey Into Night 

are among the events scheduled 
at Amherst College thl<! week. 

Tonight— Oscar Lewis, anthro- 
pologist and author of The Chil- 
dren of Sanchez, will discuss 
"The Culture of Poverty" at 8:00 
p.m. in the Babbott Room. 

Also on this evening, at 8:15 
p.m. in Mead Auditorium, Dr. 
Thomas Nolan, director of the 
U.S. Geological Survey, will dis- 
cuss "Mineral Resources and the 
Nation's Growth." 

Thursday— Ronald Pickvance, 
an associate of the Arts Council 
of Great Britain, will present an 
Illustrated lecture, "Degas and 
Whistler," in Mead Auditorium 
at 8:00 p.m. 

Friday — J. David Rubadiri, 
Ambassador of Malawi (formerly 
Nyasaland) and poet, will discuss 
"Tensions of Independence in 
Africa" in Johnson Chapel at 
8:00 p.m. 

Friday also marks the opening 
night performance of Long Day's 
Joumey Into Night at Kirby 
Theater at 7:45 p.m. It will also 
be performed Saturday at 7:45 
p.m. Tickets may be obtained at 
the Kirby Theater Box Office. 




Anne Holt, Van Meter North, 
to Carl Lombardo, Sig Ep. 

Miriam Ruth Schrank, Lasell 
Junior College, to Paul Schnei- 
derman, Phi Sigma Delta. 

Martanne Langan, Crabtree, to 
David C. Clarke. Lambda Chi 

Ann Kaplan, SDT, to Mike 
Swartz, AEP 


Diane Rowe, Murray State Col- 
lege, Kentucky, to Toby Kasa- 
vana. Baker House. 


(Continued from page 1) 

vival depends upon the exercise 
of restrained, responsible pow- 
er, they encourage nuclear ad- 
venturism and shooting from 
the hip. 

"The question is whether the 
voices of darkness or the voices 
of freedom, light and progress 
will prevail" 


There ulll be an Equestrian 
Club meeting Wed. night Oct. 
14 at 8 p.m. In the Plymouth 
Room. Membership vtill be 
closed for fall semester; dues 
are $4. Refreshments will be 
served after the meeting. 


Tickets are now on sale for 
the University Theatre pro- 
duction of Bom Yeaterds^, 
Garson Kanin's comedy about 
a "dumb blonde" who gets 
smart which will open Oct. 22 
at 8:15 p.m.. Bowker Audi- 
torium. Student Union booc of- 
fice hours are daily from 10 
a.m. to 5 p.m. 

There are still season sub- 
scripttons available for Uni- 
versity Theatre plays as well 
as for the film series. Tickets 
for Bora Yesterday will also 
be available at the door the 
evenings of Oct. 22.' 23 and 24. 



National Newspaper Week— Oct. 11-17 

COLLEGIAN Editorial Page 



Jolftil* iiW:oTin«rk 

July 15. 1964 


National Newspaper Week affords a welcome opportunity 
to salute America's free press and to applaud its vital 
and essential function in the daily life of our democratic 

The right to know is the natural prerogative of every 
American citizen and forms a continuous thread in the 
development of our constitutional freedoms. Newspapers 
have throughout the years contributed significantly to the 
preservation and propagation of this cherished right. As 
spokesmen for the ideals which emanate from our rich 
heritage, they exp>and our horizons of knowledge and 
deepen our understanding of both domestic and foreign 

In serving as guardians of these ideals, our newspapers 
fortify the ties not only between our own citizens, but 
also between America and the world community. 

I know that all Americans join in this tribute to our news- 
papers and I am confident that our press will sustain and 
enhance its indispensable role in the life of our Democracy. 

/s/ Lyndon B. Johnson 

■O. VA 
JOMM CTCMMft. Mt«a. 
• TUAirr tTMIMOTaM. MO- 

•AM t CNVIM >« . MC. 
CUUM ■»•«.« CALir. 

■ ■ I.. •Ajm.rrr. aljiiwa 


^ mi>o ii ■w«M, OOP*.. 

i OLCIM BBM-i., MO. 
•AMrr OOkOWATtM. Aim. 
currOMO p. CAM. M.J. 

ISICnticb Pieties JS>cnai9 


NoaciiT c ■v«o, m. v*. 

IIMHII 1. waMATS. M., « 

1703 Federal Building 
Boston, Mass. 02109 

October 8, 1964 

Mr, Scott Frerdland 


The Massachusetts Collegian 

Amherst, Massachxisetts 

Dear Mr. Frecdland: 

In the observation of National Newspaper "Wct-k. 

College newspapers edited and published by students 
arc an important part of our i\ational heritage of freedom of the 
press. Students exercising their freedoms of belief and the right 
to ask questions build new experiences and give new ideas an oppx>r- 
tunity to be heard. They learn too the responsibilities of a Xree 
press to publish the news, factually and without bias, while express 
ing their editorial viewpoints in the proper way. With the instruc- 
tion and supervision of colleges, writing and publishing skills are 
developed and brought to fruition so that both the readers and the 
writers may ki> on to becorne contributing citizens in our nation's 

My congratulations on 104 years of publication. 
May I hope that you have many more. 

Sincerely yours. 

Leverett Saltonstall 
United States Senator 


fit •>•) JIamxH' 

B. j».1|0ti«f of IRrprfsrnlatitJf* 

4l«rtui #ttn( 

T.««lAti>r X»mitU>mt ant 
•nt.tarf .«AalTui|l.n •Out 

(•••ton •ffui 

October 6, I96U 

Mr, Scott Freedland 


The Massachusetts Collegian 

University of Mascachusetta 

Imherst, Massachusetts 

Dear Mr. Freedland: 

It is a personal pleasure and an honor to have been asked to join with you 
and your staff of The Massachusetts Collegian in the pa^^es of your issue devoted 
to a concept fundamental to our democratic constitutional system of government, 
the freedom of the press. During National Newspaper Week it is appropriate that 
newspapers of all types join in a discussion of the freedom which the Constitu- 
tion's First Amendment t^uarantees. 

Information and discussion are very basic aspects 01' the representative pro- 
cess, and the newspapers and periodicals oT this country are of crucial importance 
to the legislative activity of our town and city coxincils, our State legislatures, 
and the Congress of the United States, Democratic government could not be conducted 
without a free press, and could not survive either its suppression or its censorship. 
The press has been justifiably called "the fourth branch of government," 

The tradition 01' constitutional freedom of the press vrtiich is purt of our 
heritage as Americans cannot be limited to any particular publications or to those 
designed to reach particular audiences, A college newspaper such as yours, with 
its enviable record of over a century of service to its student and faculty readers, 
must, within the requirements of fair statement, be accorded the rights of freedom 
of expression that have been constitutionally guaranteed to the press in our beloved 

There is another reason, aside from constitutional principle, that sugcests 
the usefulness of according the widest possible latitude to expressions of student 
opinion in college newsp^^ers. It is that only at one stage in life are men ab- 
solutely certain of the correctness, the rectitude, the overwhelming logic, the 
inevitable certitude of the opinions they happen to hold, and that is when they 
are young, Ihey should be r^iven a chance to express themselves, and tlien >*ien 
criticism comes, they should be permitted to defend their opinions. In this pro- 
cess lies Lhe path to tnath, -aa well is the hi/hroad to wisdom, to humility, to 
respect for the other fellow's point of view, and to not a litt}.«i^i,6 trust of 
oneself as an oracle. Since this has been the democratic way in which both agree- 
ment ".nci tl.e compromise of disagreement have been reached in our political life, 
perhaps it should be the way that consensus is reached on a campus. 

Sincerely your, 

Dear Mr. Freedland: 

Thank you for your recent letter and the opportunity 
to comment in connection with National Newspaper week. 

I am pleased at this time to express my strong 
beliefs in the freedom of the press. Wherever the freedom of 
the press has been abridged there has been a breakdown in con- 
nection with all freedoms. As one who has been connected with 
public service for so many years, I am well aware of the need 
for a strong and free press. The communication of ideas be- 
tween elected state officials and the public is vital to the 
continuance of our society, which is the most constructive and 
progressive in the history of the world. 

For this reason I am pleased to observe and support 
National Newspaper Week. 


JOHN-A. VOn»E f 

To the Editor: 

Cambridge, Oct. 6 

l^t MaaaarljttaFlta (!IoUr0iatt 



ft>t«r0d M Moond ciMs m&tt«r at th« po«t office at Anih«rat. Msm. Prlntwi thr«« 
tUM« w«*kly <Jurin» th« academic rear, except during vacation and examination 
^•"<»« ; twice a week following a vacation or examination period, or when a holi- 
day falla within the week. Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act of 
March 8. I87», aa amended by the act of June 11. I»S4. 
SubeeripUoo price $4.00 p«r year; I2.M per Mmeator 

2^«»: atodent Union. Univ. of Maaa.. Amherst. Mass. 

ll«aibef^AaK>elated CoUegiiato Pr«M : InUraoUsglaif PrsM 

D«~"*»«: ana., T«.^. Thors.— 1:00 

Editor^ Note: In response to 
queries from the CoUegian we 
received the above from the 
White House, Speaker of the 
House McCormack, Senator Sdlt- 
onsall, and Mr. Volpe; aa of 
press time we had not received 
replies from Lieutenant Gover- 
nor Bellotti, Speaker Thompson, 
Senate President Donahue, Pret- 
ident Lederle. and Senator Gold- 

You suggest I take the occasion of Newspaper Week for a word 
in observance of a free and responsible press. The press should of 
course use Newspaper Week and every other week to demonstrate 
fnf f^f ^°"^ .^"<^/espon8ibiIity that it professes. In this country noth- 
mg nhibits Its freedom, unless commercial pressures and restraints 
ofoffice policy. ResponsibUity demands a conscientious effort to re- 
port truthfuUy and fairly and to present the news in reasonable per- 

J^lIIof^ "" *^* "'T'""^ ^^^ ^"^"^P* ^** represent the needs and in- 
terests of its conmiunity in a generous spirit. 

t« J^^ ^^^'^^ responsibility of the college paper, it seems to me. is 
to be a good neighbor to the other activities of the campus commu- 
nity, to represent the college community, insofar as it can. in voicing 
campus views, in presenting as adequately as time and space allow 
the significant affau^. developments, programs, plans and outlook 
of the university. 

K-,*^ "'^^.yo"^ "method of signed editorials, thus making responsi- 
bUity specific and visible, and I applaud your keeping the page open 
to other views. To be a forum for community discussion is one of The 
valuable functions of a newspaper. I hope all the staff find it an in- 
teresting and rewarding experience, and that some will continue in 

^^n^ "^"^ ^*^^ "^^' ^«^^P""«d t« responsible 

Louis M. Lyons 
Ed. Note: Mr. Lyons is a 
well known news com- 
mentator and a Trustee 
of the Univeriity. 

AMCOP PresenU 

Der Freiscbuetz 

in English Translation 

Fri., Oct. 16 
Sat, Oct. 17 

at 8:15 p.m. 

Regional High School 


All Reserved Seats 

Call AL 3-7277 

Between 3-5 p.m. 


WED. OCT. 14 

General Admission $1.75 
Doors Open 7:30 p.m. 

Photo by Haynet 

Explorer Post 2, Acton presents APO with Mtnuteman Souvenir 


Oct. 17, 1964 


I I 

to 6: 

I I 









will held try-outs on 
Wed., October 14 

at 6 p.m. in the STUDENT UNION 


Alternate positions are open in the 2nd soprano, 
1st and 2nd alto sections 

ROTC Advisor 
Initiated Into 
Honor Society 

The Army ROTC honor society, 
The Scabbard and Blade, recent- 
ly initiated its advisor. Col. Al- 
bert W. Aykroyd, as an associ- 
ate member. The society is in 
its first full year of existence 
and is made up of 11 members 
of the senior class. Two members 
of last year's class were also in- 
ducted prior to graduation. The 
colonel was one of the primary 
organizers of the unit on campus. 

The society was formed dur- 
ing the last year with David 
Blodgett as the Captain. With 
the added duties of Cadet Col- 
onel, Blodgett was forced to step 
aside this year. 

An election was held to All 
the vacancies and Thomas Kier- 
nan was elected to the position 
of Captain. The executive officer 
is 1st Lieutenant Evan Foumar- 
is, the finance officer is 2nd Lieu- 
tenant Herbert Msmgue, while 
the secretary is Ist Sergeant 
William Monigle. 

The unit promotes better re- 
lationship between the univer- 
sity and the military detach- 
ment. This is done through ac- 
tive participation in such events 
as the campus blood drive. In ad- 
dition, the society promotes bet- 
ter understanding between the 
different ROTC classes. This is 
done through numerous smokers 
and events where the classes can 
get together on an informal 

Currently the unit has a pledge 
class of four members under the 
direction of Kenneth Needham. 
Plans are being made for smokers 
in the near future for the Jun- 
iors as well as several other so- 
cial events. 


Vt. Senator 

By Janice Baker 

Approximately twenty non-vot- 
ing University of Massachusetts 
students are among the strong- 
est supporters for the election 
of Democratic State Senator 
Bernard G. O'Shea to Vermont's 
only seat in the U. S. House of 
Representatives. Members of 
Young Independents, a liberal 
non-partisan political organiza- 
tion on this campus, will cross 
the state line each Saturday un- 
til the November 3 election to 
circulate pamphlets in southern 
Vermont, where O'Shea's sup- 
port is weakest. 

A native of Northampton, 
Mass., and a gradaute of Deer- 
field Academy and Yale Univer- 
sity, O'Shea now lives in Enos- 
bi'fg, Vt., where he is publisher 
of four VeiTTiont weekly news- 
papers and peace secretary of 
the American Friends^ Service 
Committee ( Quakers ) . 

The students are supporting 
O'Shea upon the basis of his 
platform. O'Shea maintains that 
the voters must send to Congress 
representatives, who will "deal 
with the realities of 1964 and 
discard the myths held by the in- 
cumbent Congress and by Gold- 
water ... in order to moderate 
the social dynamic now working 
among millions of people at 
home as well as abroad from 
further violence and mass de- 

Any persons interested in par- 
ticipating in Young Indepen- 
dents' first project of this year 
may leave their names in the or- 
ganization's box in the R.S.O. of- 
fice. Rides will be provided for as 
many participants as possible. 

Oscar Lewis Tonight — 
''The Culture of Poverty'' 

Oscar Lewis, anthropologist 
and author of The Children of 
Sanchez, will discuss "The Cul- 
ture of Poverty" tonight, at 
Amherst College. The public is 
cordially invited to attend this 
lecture in the Babbott Room at 
8:00 p.m. 

Dr. Lewis' field work has tak- 
en him from the Blackfoot In- 
dians of Canada to Texas farm- 
ers, from a Cuban sugar planta- 
tion to Spain, and from a village 
in northern India to Mexico. His 
intensive work in Mexico in re- 
cent years has been the basis of 
his books. Life in a Mexican VU- 
1 • ff e: TepoetUn Restudled 
(1951); Five Families (1959); 
The Children of Sanchex (1%1); 
and Pedro Martinez, A Mexican 
Peasant and His Family (1964). 
Most recently he conducted re- 
research on the comparison of 
the culture of poverty of Puerto 
Rican families in San Juan and 
their relatives in New York City. 

Lewis first introduced the San- 
chez family in Five Famlllee, a 
book already regarded as a class- 
ic both by literary and scientific 
standards. He plans to follow 
The ChUdren of Sanchez, for 

which he spent five years taping 
interviews and studying the fam- 
ily's way of life, with further 
studies of the Sanchez family 
and its descendants, to whom he 
has been chronicler, counselor, 
and sympathetic good friend. 

Revelers Begin 
Spring Production 
Of Campus Varieties 

The Revelers have begun work 
for a successful spring produc- 
tion of Campus Varieties. They 
are asking anyone with creative 
ability, eager to earn cash for 
his eflforts, to sign up for a play- 
writing competition before Octo- 
ber 23. Any interested contest- 
ant may sign up at the RSO of- 
fice, where he will receive full 
technical details. The scripts 
themselves need not be com- 
pleted until the first day of 
classes, second semester. At that 
time they will be presented to a 
board of the faculty who will 
make the final selection. The 
winner will then be notified and 
will receive a cash prize of $25. 




of Athol 

West Royalston Rd. 



Dr. NolonToSpeo k 

Geology Lecture 
To Be Considered 

Special Forces Train 

"eecii eoit" omo "co<t" <"t maitrdtio thack muik 



I *ii. Wli M II I ■» rl l >i 11 1 ^ ' . ■I I II I I, I I, 



Dr. Thomas B. Nolan, direc- 
tor of the U.S. Geological Sur- 
vey, will open the 1964-65 Four 
College Geology Lecture Series 
Wednesday, Oct. 14. He will 
discuss "Mineral Resources and 
the Nation's Growth" at 8:00 
p.m. in Mead Auditorium, Am- 
herst College. 

The U.S. Geological Survey is 
the largest geological organiza- 
tion in the world and employs 
many hundreds of geologists, 
chemists, physicists and biolo- 
gists at three major centers in 
the nation: Washington, Den- 
ver and Menlo Park, California. 
Despite his administrative re- 
sponsibilities as director of this 
mammoth organization, Dr. No- 
lan has managed to spend 
about a month each year in the 
field, carrying on his own 

Join the 



Some 45 members of the Bay 
State Special Forces set out on 
a 20 mile force march Friday 
night, Oct. 9. The trek was the 
first experience for the Special 
Forces' new members. 

The purpose of the march 
was to give the newcomers a 
chance to take part in a recon- 
naissance march — one in which 
contact with enemy is avoided. 
There were aggressors which 
the unit had to avoid stationed 
at various points along the 

The March 

The march took the cadets 
from the University to Lever- 
et t, Shutesbury, Sunderland, 
and back to the campus. The 
march was held on a particular- 

Poetry Congress 
fers $25 Prize 

Poetry wanted for the new 
1964-65 Inter - Collegiate Poetry 
Congress Anthology. Selections 
will be based upon poetic merit 
and chosen from colleges and 
universities throughout the 
country. A first prize of $25.00 
will be awarded, with a second 
and third prize of $15.00 and 
$10.00 respectively. All poetry 
must be submitted no later 
than November 23. If accepted, 
all future publishing rights are 
to be retained by the author. 
All contributors shall be noti- 
fied of the editor's decision 
within two weeks of receipt of 
poetry and shall have the op- 
portunity of obtaining the 
completed anthology, to be in 
print by mid December. 

Submit to: Inter - Collegiate 
Poetry Congress, 528 Market 
Street, Lewisburg, Pennsylva- 


ly dark night so that the cadet« 
could see the problems of con- 
trol confronting a unit com- 

It was conducted over unfa- 
miliar terrain with avoidance 
of roads one of the keys. 

Besides learning the problems 
of control, the cadets gained a 
better understanding of disci- 
pline. Each carried full field 
gear and an Ml rifle. 

Conducting the march were 
Cadet Major Richard Murphy 
and Cadet Captain George Mar- 
old. Also accompanying the 
unit were Cadet Colonel David 
Blodgett, and the unit advisor 
Captain Parker. 

Club Directory 

(Continued from page 2) 

Oct. 14, 8 p.m., Peters Aud. 
Organizational meeting, speaker, 

Oct. 14 at 7 p.m. In Norfolk 
Rm. To set up this year's tutor- 
ing program. 


Thurs. Oct. 15, 7:30 p.m., Mor- 
rill Aud. Capt. James A. Mc- 
Laughlin will speak on "Careers 
in Military Medicine." Refresh- 

VOTE ! ! 
in the 


Singing goes better refreshed. 

And Coca-Cola — with that special zing 

but never too sweet — 

refreshes best. 

things go 





Write a Script for Campus Varieties 

The script can be of any type as long as it takes up at least an hour and a half 
in time. The script must be completed and passed in on OCTOBER 23. 

At this time the scripts will be presented to a board of the faculty for final 
selection. The winner will then be notified and will receive a cash prize of $25. 



Pitif. <3toi«e Kittiakowtky, farmer 
Science Advtwr to PretUeo^ BImd- 
hower. Dr. Charle* Townee, Provost 
of MIT. Dr. Stunley H. Hoffmann. 
Prof, of Government at Harvard, 
and Dr. Jeronrte B. Wlesner, former 
Science Advieor to President Ken- 
nedy, will ditcuu the topic 

'The Presidency in 
the Atomic Age" 

Dr. Lincoln P. Bloomfield. Prof, of 
Political Science at MIT will mod- 

October 14, 8:30 p.m. 

Cleveland Audltoriiun 
Cambrld|;e HlKh and 

Latin School 

corner Broadway and 



Sponsored by Massachusetts Scientists 
and EnKine<;rn for Johnson and 
Humphrey — a bi-partisan orKanization 

llHk ttetbrn^ R^ Armyi 
Defen$ettM8Ptehe$, 13-3 

I I iyl ^ggr »m ^ m 

The UMais frertiman footlMiU 
team made good use of a Strong 
goaline defense in opening its sea- 
son last Friday at West Point 
with a 13-3 win over the Army 

Learning about a European buffet. 

25,000 EUROPEAN 

(J rand Duchy of Luxembourjr 
— 25,{)()(t .jobs in Europe are 
available to studi-nts desiring; to 
spend a summer abroad but could 
ndt otheiwise affoid it. Monthly 
wajres lanjre to $.S00 and jobs in- 
clude i-esoit, office, child care, fac- 
tory, farm and shipboard work. 
s2o(i travel grants will be jriven 
to the fiist .")000 applicants. Job 
and travel jr»ant applications and 
full details are available in a .30- 
pa^'e illustrated booklet which 
.students may obtain by sending: 
.S2 (for the booklet and airmail 
p«»staue» to Dei)t. O, American 
Student Infoimation Service, 2'2 
Ave. de la Liberte, Luxembourg: 
City, (Iiand Duchy of Luxom- 





lOREN MAsnoiiuiiin 





FRL AT 11 P.M. 

Ingmar Bergman's 



OCT. 18-20 


NIGHT" plus 


with Bob Hope 

Plebes. A{my controlled the ball 
nearly au the OnX hall, but 
the Redmen gave up only a field 
goal in holding off the Plebes 
until the second half, when the 
UMass offense could hold on to 
the ball. 

ly once in the first two periods, 
but that drive went for their 
first score. The Redmen took an 
Army punt on their own 15 and 
returned it four yards. However, 
the first four plays from scrim- 
mage resulted in three first 
downs, and put Mass in the Ca- 
dets' back yard at the six yard 
stripe. A pass from Greg Landry 
to Al Becker picked up 31 of the 
81 yards, and blasts through the 
line by Kevin Kopka also picked 
up long yardage. Things looked 
black for UMass after three 
plays at the six went for a total 
gain of one yard. On fourth 
down, Landry fired to Becker, 
who made a diving catch in the 
end zone for the touchdown. 

The UMass attack didn't pick 
up another first down in the 
half, as they lost the ball twice 
on punts, once each on a fum- 
ble and interception. 

Late in the first period Chuck 
Remmel fielded Pete Nichols' 
punt at his own five and re- 
turned it to the 30. From there 
the Cadets moved to the UMass 
four yard line before they were 
held. Fullbacks Nick Kurilko 
and Don Wantuck did most of 
the ball carrying for Army in 
the drive that took 15 plays. The 
initial Army first down came on 
a UMass holding penalty on a 
fourth down situation. However, 
an incompleted pass in the end 
zone on fourth down finally gave 
the ball back to the Redmen. 
They also held for four dowms 
near the goal line with less than 
a minute to go in the half. That 
time they threw Remmel for a 
loss on their own three. 

The Redmen controlled the 

Mr. Thomson . . . .please! '^ 

Please tell me how you manage 

to make me look so great on campus. 

The only thing I can't pass now 

is a crowd of boys. Those vertical 

stretch |)ants follow the 

sleek line of most resistance. 

And guarantee the least resistance 

on campus. Then, total recovery 

(only the pants, Mr. Thomson, not the boys) . 

The reflex action of your 

proj)ortioned stretch pants 

is second only to the refle.x action 

ol that Psych major I've had my eye on. 

And the fit! Mr. Thomson, please, 

how did you get them to fit so well? 

I adore vou, Mr. Thomson! 


lus MAIM ST. 


NUl. THOMSON PANTS. STYLE -7201/02. 55<:^ 

D 1*1 KPLE 








D f-HEY 



= 7201 S/M (.Vr A.M) I NDER) fi TO \H. 

= 7202 M/T (Vy AND ON ER> x TO 20 _ 



f^'TV , 


TIP rnnr 


In thoM area* h here cil) or «ialc uxt* arc aitplicabk, 
add anMunt oif lax to prio Utttd. 

Photo by Woolf 

'Big Milt" grabs pass from Whelchel and scoots for yardage. 

ball for the majority of the sec- 
ond half, but they didn't score 
again until the game had only a 
half minute remaining. Landry 
picked off a pass by Dick Ship- 
ley and returned it 25 yards for 
a touchdown. In all Mass picked 
up 102 yards rushmg and six 
first downs, but they never could 
get a sustained drive under way. 
Nichols was forced to punt four 

The Cadets were held to only 
35 yards in the second half rush- 
ing and they picked up 34 yards 
on five pass completions. The 
Redmen 40 yard line was tl e 
deepest Army penetrated, but 
Massachusetts couldn't get any 
closer to the Army end zone than 
the 29 yard stripe until Landry 
picked off the touchdown pro- 
ducing interception. 


(Continued from page 8) 
made three spectacular body 
blocks to save sure goals, espec- 
ially on one shot by Husky Phil 

This game though recorded as 
a loss for the Redmen, proves 
that they have real ability and 
fine potential. The team played 
a spirited game and deserve a 
lot of credit. 

Tuesday afternoon the varsity 
takes on W.P.I, in a home game 
starting at 3:00. The Redmen 
now 1-3 tied Tech last year 3-3 
and hold a 16-4 lead in total 
games played. 


(Continued from page 8) 
the end for 15 and Ross pick up 
the remaining yards for the first 
down. Ellis got 13, DeRose went 
for four more, and Tom DeCosta 
got three more. Whelchel then 
hit Ellis on a pass that carried to 
the Husky 15. Three plays netted 
three yards and Whelchel hit on 
a nice 28 yard field goal. UConn 
tried to pass, but surprised guard 
Bob Gogick picked off a pass and 
for a 15 yard gain on a screen, 
returned it to the Husky 21. De- 
Rose got four more, before whel- 
chel hit him for a TD only to 
have i* called back on a penalty. 
Jerry then took a rest and John 
Schrocder took over. He hit Kcll; 
lead with 11 seconds lei 

UConn resorted to the long 
bomb, but Schroeder intercepted 
and returned it 40 yards only to 
hive it wiped out by an inter- 
feemce call. So Schroeder did an 
encore on the next play as the 
gun pounded. This theft was in 
the endzone. 

Whelchel hit on 6 of 9 for 95 
yards and ran for 25 more. Ross 
led the UMass rushers with 43 
yards, while DeRose had 31. 
Blackney had 50 and Brown 50 as 
they combined to carry on 29 
plays. The Husky passers had a 
frustrating 5 for 14 atfemoon 
while getting three intercepted. 

Mass is now tied with Vermont 
for the top spot in the conference 
and will meet the Catamounts in 
three weeks at Burlington. 


Literary Mogazine of the University 


Deadlines OCT. 19th, with time to revise 

Final Deadline : NOV. 2nd. 

mail or bring material to Franklin Rm., S.U. 

(put your name on the envelope 
not the manuscript) 


colleqian spoRts 



Redmen Roll Over UConn, 
Continue YanCon Winning 


by John Goodrich 

The University of Massachu- 
setts downed the University of 
Connecticut, 30-0 before a crowd 
of 7000. The Redmen put on 
possibly their best overall per- 
formance of the year. 

The game found the Redmen 
recovering the defense that made 
them the best in New England 
a year ago. Also Jerry VVhelchel 
had a TD pass, three extra 
points, and a field goal. 

UConn received and picked up 
a couple of first downs. Mass, 
however, forced the punt. Start- 
ing on their 17 the team scored 
in eight plays with five first 
downs in six plays. Mike Ross 
hit off right tackle for 15 yards, 
Ken Palm swept left end for 18, 
Whelchel hit Milt Morin for 16 
more, and Bob Ellis crashed for 
16. Ross was held for no gain, 
but Whelchel rolled left for 12. 
That put the ball on the 6. 
Whelchel called on Ross twice 
who moved across for the TD. 
Whelchel converted for a 7-0 

Again the Huskies couldn't 

move and punted. This time 
Whelchel, after a couple of line 
plays, hit Morin for 10, called 
Ross on a draw, hit Meers for 
11 and then found Ellis on the 
left for a 30 yard scoring pitch. 
The conversion was wide, but 
the Redmen were on top 13-0. 

Early In the second quarter. 
the Redmen got good running 
but two incomplete passes 
killed the drive. Then after the 
Huskies couldn't move, they 
punted to the UMass 30. Dave 
Kelly ran for eight. Dick Benoit 
picked up 9, 5, and 4 yards. Leo 
Biron then hit for 11, Palm for 
2 and Whelchel for 9. On the 
next play, Whelchel lost the 
ball and the Huskies recovered. 
Bob Meers retaliated by hitting 
QB Ted Aceto for consecutive 
losses totalling 15 yards. 

In the third quarter the Hus- 
kies had two good drives and 
ran 29 plays. The Redmen had 
the ball for two plays. Yet the 
Redmen also scored. Morin de- 
flected a pass and Bob Santucci 
picked it off. The guard went 58 
yards for the score with Whel- 

We all 
ini.stakr!^. . . 


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START 7:30-12:30 

On The Bandstand 




"Sandy," Singer 


RT. 9 

chel converting. 

UConn began another drive 
behind the running of Brown 
for the rest of the period. The 
UMass defense hit Brown to kill 
the threat on the Redman 15. 

In the fourth quarter, the 
UMass size really showed as they 
moved once again virtually at 

UConn Over 
Winning Goal 

by Morris Shubow 
The University of Connecti- 
cut was not very successful on 
the gridiron Saturday, but man- 
aged to sneak away with a 1-0 
victory against the Remen soc- 
cer team. The goal scored by 
David Owalo came with only 
four minutes left in the game 
and caused quite a rhubarb. Ac- 

Booters, 1-0; 

it was discovered that the ball 
could very easily have slipped 
under the netting on the side of 
the goal. 

The Huskies who had tied 
mighy Yale 3-3 Wednesday and 
held a 7-1 victory over Vermont 
had much more depth than the 
Redmen, but the UMass team 
fought hard all the way, and 

will. Mike Ross went for ten and cording to the UMass players really gave UConn a fight. The 

Palm followed for 8 more, but a 
penalty returned the ball to the 
Redman 20. Then Phil DeRose hit 
Rose swept left end for the score. 
The conversion was good for 30-0 
the one. Biron lost two before De- 
Benoit, DeRose. and Biron took a 
turn each and moved the ball to 
(Coyttinued on page 7) 

the goal should have been dis- 
allowed because it seemingly 
went through the side of the 
net and therefore should not 
have counted. The referees dis- 
agreed and the Huskies had the 
Upon examining the goal net 

Redmen outshot Conn. 28-26 and 
had some fine opportunities to 
score, but John Gobel, UConn's 
goalie, always was there to make 
the big play. 

On the other side, Redmen 
goalie Larry Martin came up 
with some great saves. Martin 

(Continued on page 7) 

fe'V 1 _ J^ v» t 

Photo by Woolf 
Jerry Whelchel drops Into pocket and fires to M lit Morin for completion, while Bob Meers (83), 

and Dick Kehoe (78) provide protection. 

Amherst Tower 

ir Submarine and Delicatessen Style Sandwiches 

i^ Fost Service ^ Eat In 

• Ample Parking ^ ^^,^^ q^^ 

^ Assorted Dishes 
^ Homemade Muffins 

if Sundaes 

if Beverages 

if Breakfast Specials 


• Open 9:30 A. M. to 1 A.M. 

-k Friday and Saturday until 2 A.M. 

• Pizza Delivered 7:30-11 :00 p.m. 

11 East Pleasant St. 
Dial 256-6667 or 253-7100 






1000 Tickets — 3 Days 

Police Crack Down 

by Don Boyd 
The campus police reveeiled 
today that they are embarking 
upon a new and very stringent 
policy with regard to student 
parking violators. 

From this day forward, all 
student vehicles found in the 
improper parking lot or in the 
wrong part of the lot will be 
summarily towed away and the 
violator will not be allowed to 
reclaim the car until the towing 
charge is paid. 

The area on campus which 
seems to be the most difficult 
for all concerned is the South or 
Commuter lot and the cinder lot 
south of Memorial Hall. Last 
week no less than 17 vehicles 
were towed away in one day. 

Chief Blasko lamented, "Some- 
thing is radically wrong with the 
student body if the police have 
to spend so large a portion of 
their time merely ticketing cars, 
but the parking space problem 
has become so very acute that 
even faculty and staff members 
are often faced with the spec- 
tacle of student vehicles parked 
illegally in the wrong area of the 

lot at the improper angle." 

In addition to the stepped up 
towing campaign, the ever-fam- 
ous citation will be more in evi- 
dence. In a typical three day 
period several weeks ago 1,000 
tickets were issued to violators 
by the police. 

Chief Blasko emphasized that 
the monumental struggle of the 
police department to stop infrac- 
tions of the parking rules and 
regulations was due more to mis- 
understanding than willful viola- 

For instance, few students 
realize that to park in unutilized 
non-grassy areas would result in 
police action. No student, facul- 
ty, staff member or visitor may 
park in any arejis other than 
those designated by their bump- 
er sticker or by the signs delin- 
eating the parking area. 

Such drastic means are regret- 
table admitted Chief Blasko, 
but he strongly stated that the 
parking rules must be strictly 
enforced if the University is to 
cope with its present expansion 
program and the inevitable lack 
of space which such a program 

Fife Reviews Senate Goals 

by Jim Foudy 
By acclamation last Wednes- 
day, the Student Senate elected 
its Pro-Tern oflBcers: President, 
George Michael; Vice-President, 
Bill Landis; Secretary, Judy 
Crooker; and Treasurer, Joe 
Piecuch, to their permanent 
Senate positions. 

President Michael then turned 
the podium over to past president 
John Fife for a report in which 
Fife evaluated last year's Senate 
and set forth a number of objec- 
tives which the senators should 
work toward. 

Evaluating last year's Senate, 
Fife felt that a lack of long- 
range planning, and the refusal 
of a "small focal minority" to 
follow the executive committee's 
leadership had been its greatest 

Reminding the senators of their 

responsibilites to the student 
body, Fife asked that they "look 
ahead and widen your scope . . . 
meet the needs of your constitu- 

Fife cited the need for a re- 
evaluation of certain University 
organizations and a dormitory 
constitution in order to give stu- 
dents a greater share in dormi- 
tory matters. Fife attacked the 
idea that dormitories are "just 
a place to sleep." 

Referring to possible control 
over University publications, past 
President Fife felt that a re- 
organiation of the internal struc- 
tures of the mass communica- 
tions is needed. He proposed a 
policy-making board of students, 
senators and faculty advisors to 
act as "aides and not guardians" 
to each organization. 

Unaalinoasly re-elected m officers of the Stadwnt Senate are (left 
to H^t) BUI Landis, Geone Michael, Jady Crooker, and Joe 

Drew Pearson Talk Monday 
To Cover Current Events 

by Janice Baker 
Drew Pearson, author of the 
syndicated column, "Washington 
Merry-Go-Round", will lecture 

on current events Monday at 
8 p.m. in the Student Union ball- 

The most sought after, yet the 

Drew Pearson wlli lecture on current event* Monday in the Stu- 
dent Union Ballroom. 

most feared. Washington report- 
er, Pearson gets stories others 
can't get and dares to print wliat 
others would hush up. 

Pearson's lecture is one of a 
half-dozen sponsored annually 
in the Distinguished Visitors Pro- 
gram by the student group. 

A crusader for good govern- 
ment, Pearson regards the job of 
a Washington reporter as being 
that of "watchdog of the peo- 

Bom in Evanston. 111., Dec. 13, 
1897, Pearson is a Phi Beta Kap- 
pa graduate of Swarthmore Col- 

Co-author of five books and 
a one-time teacher at the Uni- 
versity of Pennsylvania, he has 
been working in the nation's 
capitol since 1929, when he was 
with the Washington bureau of 
the Baltimore Sun. 

Pearson, despite his quiet, al- 
most retiring manner, has been 
involved in more controversies 
than probably any reporter ac- 
tive today. One of his books, 
"More Merry-Go-Round". moved 
the Baltimore Sun to fire him. 
Pearson has also co-authored 
three books: "Nine Old Men". 
"The American Diplomatic 
Game" and "U.S.A. — Second 

Clancy Bros. 
In Concert 

The Clancy Brothers and Tom- 
my Makem, four young men 
whose brogues have been a big 
hit with American folk music 
audiences, will top off Home- 
coming Weekend with a concert 
on Sunday, Ctet. 25, at 2:30 p.m. 
in the Curry Hicks Cage. 

The Clancys — Patrick, Tom, 
and Liam — first met Tommy 
Makem and his tin whistle back 
in 1953 in Ireland. 

Eight years later, together 
again in New York City, the 
boys auditioned at the Blue An- 
gel night club. 

The audience and the critics 
raved about the singers' debut, 
so the three Clancys and Tommy 
Makem decided to go it as a 
group. Shortly after that first 
appearance they sang again at 
the Blue Angel, then at top clubs 
in Chicago, Minneapolis, and San 

Their music has drawn full 
houses at Town Hall and Car- 
negie Hall in New York, and 
they have been before television 
cameras on the Ed Sullivan 
show, PM East. PM West the 
Tonight show, and a half-dozen 
other programs. 

In addition, the boys record 
for Columbia Records and their 
own company. Tradition Rec- 

Wherever they have gone, the 

Clancys and Tommy Makem 

have made their Celtic singing 

speak the language of their lis- 

(Continued on poffe 6) 

Guild Readies ''P,J. Game^' 

The Operetta Guild announces 
that its fall production, the 
Broadway musical comedy hit, 
The Pajama Oame, will be pre- 
sented two weekends in Bowker 

Performances will be given 
Nov. 13, 14 and 20, 21, at 8:15 
pjn. There will be an additional 
matinee, Saturday, Nov. 21, at 
2:00 pjn. 

The high-spirited song-and- 
dance show was written by 
George Ablwtt and Richard Bis- 
sell. The story is based on Bis- 
sell's novel, 7V» Cents. Music and 
lyrics are by Richard Adler and 
Jeny Ross. Stage direction and 
choreography for the campus 
production is by Wayne Lamb 
with musical direction by Paul 

Jim Duncan (Sid) will be 
starred as a new superintendent 
of the "Sleep-Tite Pajama" plant 
in a mid-western town, whose 
first song is "A New Town is a 
Blue Town." 

Trying to make a good record 
by keeping production at a peak. 


All pinning, engagement, 
and wedding announcements 
must be given to the Collegian 
secretary Mon.-Fri. from 10 
a.m. to 3 p.m. IdentificatkHi of 
the presenting party is neces- 
sary. Any persons making in- 
valid announcements shall be 
reported to the Dean of Stu- 
dents Office. 


Senior women must wear 
black or navy sweaters for 
senior pictures- 

he finds himself distracted by 
the prettiest of the factory girls. 
Donna Pratt (Babe), who denies 
interest on her part with the 
brassy ballad, "I'm Not at All 
in Love." When she helps organ- 
ize a slow-down of the employ- 
ees, a three-sided conflict be- 
tween management, labor and 
love results. 

Along with this factory-bom 
and factory-tom romance, The 
Pajama Game relates the jeal- 
ousy-ridden love story of the 
(Contmtied on page 5) 

''Born Yesterday^' 
Opens UT Season 

The University Theatre will 
launch its 1964-65 season next 
week with a production of Gar- 
son Kanin's "Bom Y«terday," 
directed by Harry Mahnken of 
the speech department. 

The Kanin comedy will be 
staged in Bowker Auditorium at 
8:15 p.m. on Thursday, Friday, 
and Saturday, Oct. 22 through 

Tickets are on sale in the Stu- 
dent Union box office from 10 
a.m. to 5 p.m. daily. 

On Wednesday. Oct 21, at 8 
p.m. in Bartlett Auditorium, Dr. 
John H. Fenton, Commonwealth 
Professor of government at 
UMass, will introduce "Bom 
Yesterday" with a lecture on 
"Robber Barons," 

Dr. Fenton's talk will deal 
with the political ideas and im- 
plurations in "Bom Yesterday." 
His lecture is open to the publte. 

He and director Harry Mahn- 
ken will also be heard Tuesday 
at 12:30 p.m. over radk) statics 
(Continued on pag9 5) 


Pon-Hel Sponsored 

Declamation to be Held 

Picnic To Be 
Held Sat. 

The Zumbyes of Amherst College will perform at the annual 
Sorority Declamation Sunday. 

The annual Sorority Declama- 
tion will be held at Bartlett 
Auditorium Sunday, the 18th 
at 3 p.m. 

In this competition one girl 
from each sorority will drama- 
tize an excerpt from a literary 

Regina Harrison, chairman of 
competition, announced that the 
girls participating are: Meredith 
Haltsead, PBP; Loretta Jen- 
nings, LDP; Leslie Lazin, SDT; 
Donna Logue, KAT; M. Patricia 
McShane, KKG; Gail Moran, 
SK; Marilyn Purtis, SSS; and 
Helen Tefts, IGU. 

Each dramatization will last 
about 10 minutes and will be 
judged by Miss Doris Abramson, 
Vincent Brann, and Richard 
Harper of the speech depart- 

The Zumbyes of Amherst Col- 
lege will provide entertainment 
while the judges evaluate the 

Attention Class of '67 

All those wishing to work 
on a Las Vegas night 
which will occur during win- 
ter carnival weekend please 
meet with Alex Dean and Pat 
Meehan in the Middlesex 
Room of the Student Union 
on Thurs., Oct. 22, at 11:15. 

WMUA Airs 
New Series 
On Sex Ed. 

In the interest of higher edu- 
cation, WMUA announces a spe- 
cial series on sex education, the 
first to be presented on Sunday, 
Oct. 18 at 7:00 p.m. 

This series will be conducted 
by four doctors of the Univer- 
sity Health Services. They are 
Dr. Gage, Dr. Janowitz, Dr. 
Haven and Dr. McBride. 

Written questions will be 
answered over WMUA by these 
men. Boxes for submitting ques- 
tions have been provided at the 
Student Union Lobby Counter 
and at the Infirmary. Students 
are urged to ask questions as 
the continuance and success of 
the series depends on response. 


• BUund, power, automotive, 

•ad fiwp tool! 

• AU types OamerM and 

pboto eqitipment 

Many ltemt~~ 

Al|iin* 3-7153, doy» 
Alpltf 6-6122, •v*iiin0t 

performances and select a win- 

At the close of the Declama- 
tion, the Zumbyes will have 
copies of their latest album 

The Declamation is sponsored 
by Pan Hellenic Council to pro- 
mote sorority spirit, stimulate 
cultural interest, and provide 
entertainment for everyone on 

Men '« Judiciary 
To Meet With 
Dean of Men 

Regular meetings between the 
Men's Judiciary and the Dean 
of Men have been set up this 

Easier communication between 
judiciary and administration has 
been given on the purpose by 
Chief Justice of the Judiciary, 
Leonard Charest. He said that 
meetings with Acting Dean 
Burkhardt are not new but this 
is the first time they have been 
established on a periodic basis. 
The meetings occur generally 
once a week. 

Charest announced that in the 
first few meetings this fall of 
the Area Judiciaries, a Men's 
Judiciary member will sit in as 
a non-voting advisor. This policy 
was begun last year. The Area 
Judiciary will begin operation 
next week. 

The executive board of the 
sophomore class announces that 
the annual Soph-Frosh Picnic 
will be held on Saturday, Oct. 
17 at 4:00 p.m. 

Entertainment will be provid- 
ed along with refreshments of 
hot dogs, beverages and apples. 
It is free to all members of the 
classes of '67 and '68 upon pre- 
sentation of ID cards. 

Entertainment will include 
Dave Gitelson, Lois Leventhal 
and Nancy Reid, and the 
Statesmen, presenting a pro- 
gram of folk and popular 

An added feature of this 
year's picnic will be the broad- 
casting of the UMass vs. URI 
football game over the Student 
Union loudspeaker system. 

The picnic is to be held on 
the Student Union South Ter- 
race lawn, beginning at 4:00 
p.m. and lasting until 6:00 p.m. 
In case of rain the picnic will 
be held in the Ballroom. 

Commander's Call 
Sponsored by 

A Commander's Call will be 
held at the UMass AFROTC 
headquarters on Oct. 17. Over 
22 colleges and universities have 
been invited to attend this Area 
A-1 Commander's Call. These 22 
member squadrons of the Arnold 
Air Society will make policy 
decisions to aflfect the entire 
New England area of Arnold 
Air Society. 

The University of Massachu- 
setts will be the headquarters 
for the New England Area, 
known as Area A-1. This Area 
A-1 will be under the command 
of Cadet Colonel James C. 
Fleming, Jr., conunander of the 
New England States for the 
Arnold Air Society. 

At the conclusion of this meet- 
ing, a dinner will be served to 
all the participating schools. 
Angel Flight, the girl service 
organization for promotion of 
Air Forces ideals, has also been 
invited to participate. 




Dr. David Mayhew 

Depf. of Government 

"Is there a so-called 'Jewish vote'?" 

"What political attitudes are found to prevail amonf 

most Jews?" 

Pre<«ded by tasty bagel and lox breakfast 
Plus the "Hlr«5h" — a folksinger 

Sunday 10:80 a.m. 
Ck>inm. RoL S.U. 

50(^ Members 
$1^ Non-memben 

Parade Judges Announced 


Judges for the 1964 Float 
Parade contest, in conjunction 
with Homecoming Weekend, 
were announced today. 

The names of the panel of 
judges were released by E>onald 
Boyd of Adelphia, general chair- 
man of the Weekend, and by 
Ralph Lennon, of Alpha Phi 
Omega, in general supervision of 
the Parade. 

This year's judges will be a 
member of the Amherst Board 
of Selectmen; Dr. Mark Noff- 
singer. Coordinator of Student 
Activities at the University; 
Mrs. Miriam Chrisman, Instruc- 
tor in the history department. 

Also, Doris Abramson, assist- 
ant professor of speech; and 

George S. Michael, President of 
the Student Government As- 

Indications thus far point to- 
ward one of the largest and 
most enthusiastic parades in the 
University's history. However, 
all entrants are reminded that 
the required safety and fire pre- 
cautions must be adhered to. 

In addition, it has been 
stressed by the Office of the 
Town Manager that no float is 
to "exceed 14 feet in height nor 
have an overall width greater 
than 15 feet 

Any entries foimd in violation 
of these rules will be disqualified 
immediately and will not be 
allowed to participate in the 

Poli. Sci. Prof. To Speak 

Gerald Grady, Business 
Manager of the University and 
Professor in Political Science, 
will speak and lead a discussion 
on "Political Issues — 1964" at 
the Sunday meeting of the Wes- 
ley Foundation, Oct. 18 at 7 p.m. 
in the Wesley Methodist Church 

Grady is remembered for his 
part as moderator of the Ted 
Kennedy and Edward McCor- 
mick debates of two years ago. 

He has served in the Maine 
leglisature and as a staff assist- 
ant to Senator Boiling in Wash- 

He will deal with the issues 
in the state of Massachusetts 
elections particularly, with the 
Rev. Richard E. Harding, Direc- 
tor of the Wesley Foundation 
and pastor of Wesley Church, 
raising them on the national 




D I y^ fs/l 

M D 

R I M C3 S 

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gagement ring. Each setting is a masterpiece of 
design, reflecting the full brilliance and beauty 
of the center diamond ... a perfect gem of flaw- 
less clarity, fine color and meticulous modern cut. 

The name, Keepsake, in the ring and on the 
tag is your assurance of fine quality and lasting 
satisfaction. Your very personal Keepsake is 

awaiting your selection at your 
Keepsake Jeweler's store. Find 
him in the yellow pages under 
"Jewelers." Prices fi-om $100 
to $2500. Rings enlarged to 
show beauty of detail .'trade- 
mark registered. 


Please send new ZO-poge booklet, "How To Plan 
Your Engagement and Wedding" ond new 12-page 
full color folder, both for only 25<. Also send 
special offer of beoutiful 44 -page Bride's Book. 




Drugs ond Religion 

Psychologist To Speak 

Dr. Joseph Havens, psycholo- 
gist here, will be the guest of 
the Lutheran Student Congre- 
gation Sunday, Oct. 18, 1964. 

He will address the group and 


of top quality 
on easy terms 

featured at 



all other interested on the topic: 
"The Individual And His Reli- 
gious Experience." 

Dr. Havens is an expert on 
the subject of religious exper- 
ience, specifically that of young 

He will comment on the use 
of drugs to induce states of 
mind which allegedly resemble 
religious experiences and at- 
tempt to clarify different types 
of authentic religious responses. 

The meeting will begin at 
6:00 p.m. with supper and will 
be held in lOOF Hall. 17 Kel 
logg Ave., Amherst. 

Dr. Havens will speak at 6:45 
p.m. Rides will be available 
from Knowlton and Hills at 
5:45 p.m. The lOOF Hall is lo- 
cated one half block off N. 
Pleasant opposite the Post 




Evttry Fridoy & Saturdoy 

at Th« 


m SIl;^ C^)ipn ^taxti\ &iam 

f»aturing folk singor 


Queen Contestants 
For Homecoming 
Narrowed To 14 

Fourteen girls have been cho- 
sen as semi-finalists in the an- 
nual Homecoming Queen Con- 

Preliminary judging was held 
Wednesday afternoon and the 
judges narrowed the group 
from 44 to 14. 

The semiflnalists are: Class 
of 1965 Maaja Sildoja; Class of 
1966 Mary Lou Leonard Elaine 
Bello, Anne Marie Creeden, El- 
aine Howe, and Marilyn Long; 
Class of 1%7 Barbi»ra Taska, 
Diana Alvarez, Janice Ferry, 
Roxanne Gile, Judy Sturtevant, 
Barbaara Soule and Claudia 
Willis; Class of 1968 Catherine 

The semifinals will be held 
Sunday evening at 7:30 in Me- 
morial Hall. At this time the 
five finalists will be selected. 
The queen and her court will 
reign over the Homecoming 

N.E. Newspaper Conf. Held 

A new UMass journalism pro- 
gram was outlined for 30 edi- 
tors, representing about a dozen 
New England newspapers, 
was conducted Tuesday in the 
Hampshire Room of the Stu- 
dent Union. They also discussed 
the role of newspapermen as 

Arthur B. Musgrave, profes- 
sor of journalism and English 
at the University, explained a 
new two-year program of grad- 
uate work in journalism begin- 
ning this month. College grad- 
uates with at least three 
months' experience on newspa- 
pers have been selected for 
training as New England News- 
paper Fellows on this campus. 
They are being sponsored in 
the program by their newspa- 

The first part of the pro- 
gram leads to a certificate aw- 
arded by the University and 
the New England Society of 
Newspaper Editors. The second, 

HUlel to Host Dr. Mayhew 


Cunningham's Paperbook Shop 


Opening evening until 11:00 

Dr. David Mayhew of the de- 
partment of government will 
present an analysis of the roles 
and attitudes of Jewish citizens 
in American politics on Sunday, 
Oct. 18, in the Commonwealth 
Room, Student Union. 

Dr. Mayhew will explore cer- 
tain prevalent political views 
which have been associated 
with America's Jews. 

In this crucial campaign year, 
political scientists such as 
Dr. Mayhew are examining the 
influence Jewish voters will 
have on the outcome of the 

What are the political chan- 
ces for Jewish candidates? Does 
a so-called Jewish vote exist? 
How are politicians trying to 
court this vote? How do Jewish 
attitudes on the local level af- 
fect the policies of the local 

These are some of the as- 
pects of Dr. Mayhew's subject 
— questions which constantly 
plague people in politics. Dr. 
Mayhew's lecture will be pre- 
ceded by an excitingly tasty 
bagel breakfast and en- 
tertainment by the "Hirsch", a 

optional for those with the cer- 
tificate, leads to a master's de- 
gree in one of many fields. 

To earn a certificate, each 
Fellow must complete two 
eight month reading courses, 
supplemented by writing pro- 
jects. The first is Intended to 
provide additional background 
in writing about public affairs 
and to present journalism as a 
field of scholarship. The second 
eight month course will give 
each Fellow the opportunity to 
study a specific major, such as 
English, government or sociol- 

The aim of the program is to 
advance journalism as a profes- 
sion, to educate the graduates 
for superior performance and 
to provide background know- 
ledge used in daily newspaper 
work. Hence, it combines the 
academic with the practical. It 
also offers each Fellow a sense 
of direction for his interests. 

Professor Musgrave asked the 
editors convened to "build a 
better professional spirit of the 
press" by sending applicants. 
He noted that the general job 
turnover was very good, with 
many available positions In 
newspaper work. 

Turning toward the role of 
journalism in society, he point- 
ed out that "a newspaper has a 
social function. People need the 
press for a self-educating pro- 
cess," he remarked. 

Professor Musgrave, who 
earned his doctorate from the 
University of Minnesota, is a 
former Neiman Fellow in Jour- 
nalism at Harvard. Before his 
teaching career, he held posi- 
tions on the Baltimore Sun and 
Ho\>ston Post. 

L««^£?^L,RIiy^°J?l!J^' SYRACUSf. N.Y. 13202 ' 


^^»»»»»»00^0»»»»»»»»»»«»»»»»»»»»»^»»»«»»» » »»«<Hfr»»»»»»»»»»»»»^»<H»»»»»»<>»^»»<M»»»»»<>»»^»»^ 

• 1 

Write a Script for Campus Varieties 

The script can be of any type as long as it takes up at least an hour and a half 
in time. The script must be completed and passed in on first day of the classes 
of second semester. 

At this time the scripts will be presented to a board of the faculty for final 
selection. The winner will then be notified and will receive a cash prize of $25. 


►♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦00»»»»»» » »»»»»» » »»»»»»» ^ »»^»»»»»»»f»»»»»» » »»»»»»»»»< 



COLLEGIAN Editorial PaS^e ^''''^^ ""^ Punishment Pre-law Club Program 

^^^^ There are two matters concerning University Handbook re£ula. 

State University Imbalance Political Note 

In its pell-mell rush to provide ever expanding 
higher educational opportunities, America is in danger 
of producing a generation of uneducated intellectuals. 

This danger is particularly real right now at the 
University of Massachusetts. 

The state university in Amherst has, during the 
past four years, increased its student enrollment 68 per 
cent, increased faculty salaries 25 per cent, increased 
sponsored research projects from $500,000 to $5 mil- 
lion, added over $27 million in new buildings and fi- 
nally gained membership in Phi Beta Kappa after years 
of striving for recognition from the nation's most pres- 
tigious academic honor society. 

Within the next few years the University of Mas- 
sachusetts will not only continue this rate of growth 
in Amherst, but will also open a new medical school 
somewhere and a branch campus in the Greater Boston 

This is all very fine. But a number of UMass fac- 
ulty members believe the state university has expanded 
at the expense of liberal education, the fons et origo of 
all higher education. 

They charge that the student-faculty ratio in fresh- 
man-sophomore liberal arts courses has gone far be- 
yond the over-all university ratio of 15-1, that ill-pre- 
pared graduate students actually teach many of these 
basic courses and that as a result few UMass students 
are receiving an adequate grounding in the liberal arts. 

As the dean of Columbia College warned the na- 
tion last month, "We are in danger of producing a gen- 
eration that has spent more years than its predecessors 
in educational institutions but has not gained the kind 
of literacy that was once regarded as the mark of an 
educated man." 

In expanding, the University of Massachusetts 
seems to be emphasizing graduate programs and fac- 
ulty research while the need is for a larger teaching 
faculty at the undergraduate level. 

The Legislature should take a jaundiced view of 
UMass President John W. Lederle's forthcoming re- 
quest for even more graduate fellowships, even more 
research funds and very little for the improvement of 
the university's undergraduate liberal arts program. 

The time has come to halt the imbalance in the ex- 
pansion of the University of Massachusetts. 

Reprinted from Boston Sunday Herald, October 11, 196^ 





6a//ofs In Collegian Office 

Because of the upcoming 
presidential and guberna- 
torial elections, the Colleg- 
ian beginning Monday will 
print any political discus- 
sions which the students of 
the university might wish 
to write. We will print as 
m^ny, both pro and con, as 
space will allow. These edi- 
torials will reflect the views 
of the authors, and not the 
policy of the Collegian. 

Oteh Pawluk 
Editorial . Chairman 


October 8, 1964 
To the Editor: 

I would like to take this op- 
portunity to acknowledge my 
appreciation, and that of my 
staff and the employees of the 
new South Dining Commons, for 
the spirit of cooperation, under- 
standing and patience which stu- 
dents demonstrated during the 
"shakedown phase" of that fa- 

As with any new building, 
there were a number of unex- 
pected problems which, when 
discovered, were corrected as 
expeditiously as possible. We 
will continue our vigilence to en- 
sure that students are served 
eflSciently and "tastefully." 

John F. Martin 

University Boarding 

More Spirit 

To the editor: 

After seeing the dismal at- 
tempt at a rally Friday night, 
we are convinced that school 
spirit has hit an all time low. 
The team has a 12-1 record, is 
on its way to the Yankee Con- 
ference Championship, and ap- 
proximately 100 students were 
interested enough to show their 
spirit. Granted, it was a long 
weekend and many went home, 
but where were all the fresh- 
men and sophomores with Sat- 
urday classes? Are juniors and 
seniors so sophisticated to the 
point of apathy? A rally takes 
about one hour including the pa- 
rade. We are sure not everyone 
was studying from 7:00 to 8:00 
on a Friday night. 

Overlooking the lack of stu- 
dent participation for the mo- 
ment, what is wrong with the 
band? They couldn't even con- 
descend to march from Brett. 
Instead, they parade in front of 
Morrill, without uniforms, and 
file in late like a funeral march. 
That is not what we call a school 
band. The least they could be 
is cheerful and dressed. 

The pep organizations cannot 
do it alone. We need the co-op- 
eration of band and students 
alike. We hope that the next two 
rallies show the support which 
the team and the University 

Steve Graham 
Jay Stevens 
Co-captains of the 


If interested in working as a 
Props extra contact Bernie Pit- 
kin. 219 Thatcher, 545-2518, 
2519. If not in, leave name and 
address. Required rehearsals: 
Thurs. and Fri. 4:40 p.m.. Sat. 
at 10 a.m. Persons accepted will 
be given free transportation 
and entrance (with band) to all 
remaining games. 

There are two matters concerning University Handbook regula- 
tions for women which I would like to consider. 

First, regarding the matter of Handbook testing for all univer- 
sity women, it is stated in the Handbook that "violations cannot be 
excused on the grounds of lack of knowledge." This is a generally 
accepted basis for all of our laws. But the Women's Judiciary Board 
has gone one step further and declared that ignorance of the law 
IN ITSELF, is a crime. The case in point : those who take the exam 
and fail are punished,notfor having broken any Handbook regulation 
but for MERELY NOT KNOWING the contained regulations. Per^ 
haps my ignorance is showing, but I know of no situation where the 
legal structure of our country declares ignorance of the law in 
libELF, to be punishable. 

Secondly, assuming the first point to be a crime with a sound 
basis. I question the punishment handed out for this and other in- 
fractions, or supposed infractions, of University regulations. A close 
friend, upon being informed that she had failed her Handbook exam 
was told not only that she had thus forfeited her Friday night sign- 
out privilege, but also, that she could receive no callers of any kind 
and make or receive no phone calls. People in jail are allowed this 
much! To make a girl stay in her dorm after she has broken a 
University regulation is one thing; to deny that girl or any individual 
on this campus, regardless of sex, communication with other people 
is an entirely different matter. 

Authority is granted to the Board of Trustees, the several deans 
and the Judiciary Boards on this campus to issue suitable punish' 
ment FOR CRIMES COMMITTED, but who is to tell another (as- 
suming others' rights aren't being infringed upon) when, and to 
whom any person is to speak? 

Barry C. Kurth 

Is Atlas Shrugging? 

The recent concessions made to U.A.W. by Chrysler, Ford, and 
G.M. is an event to be applauded only by the minds of a vegetating 
mob. How can anyone who assumes the dignity of a rational being 
expect a company like Ford to act as an insurance agent for its em- 
ployees and a financer for its robbers yet survive as a producer A 
nearby daily paper, in a column designated for news, calls the decision 
•proof that labor and management can reach an equally beneficial 
agreement without outside interference." "Beneficial" the i-eporier 
calls an act of self-destrucUon. A fitting memorial, no doubt, to 
Henry Ford and others like him, who have made our present standard 
of living possible. 

Can this incident be excused as merely something which wUl 
Itad to better living conditions for the working class in the United 
States? Or have the labor unions gone too far? The theme of AtUm 
Shrugged suggests an answer: 

" 'Mr. Reardon", said Francisco, his voice solemnly calm, 'if you 

saw AUas, the giant who holds the world on his shoulders, if you saw 

that he stood, blood running down his chest, his knoes backiing his 

arms trembling but still trying to hold the world aloft the'iasr 

of his strength, and the greater his effort the heavier the world bore 

down upon his shoulders- what would you tell him to do?' 

*"I ... don't know. What . . . could he do ?What would you teL 
him?' "^ 

• To shrug'." 

You may question my interpretatio nof the U.A.W.'s strike; but 
try to deny the implications of "the Brain Drain" in Britain, where 
scientists with newly acquired Ph.D.'s have been leaving the counir> 
permanently at a rate of at least 140 a year," or the strike of the 
Canadian doctors in Saskatchewan and of doctors in Belgium Justify 
If you can. existing laws which limit production and regulate prices,' 
the rapid approach of the railroads to obsolescence, i.npend.ig iegis- 

bronfhfr "^TW^' ""^'^ ^^^y distributed," the recent charges 
brought against Johnson & Johnson, the U.S.D.A. spy plane and The 
candidacy of Big Brother for the presidency of a 'tiee sockty.' 

orespnTniT °^ ^°" ^^"^ "^ ''"^ ""^^^^ ^° ^^ t^^ horrors of our 
that Atir1;'tr"'' J ^^"^ ^^^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^t. U you don't see 

wai a rilnnt / '^' ""''" ^" ^^ ^^^^ ^ ^^^'^^"S to shrug, 
wait a mmute and you might fall off. 

By Carol Neilon 

2V MasBad}ttsens (taUrijiau 



Managing Editor: 
News Editor: 
Business Manager: 
Editorial Chairman: 
Makeup Editor: 

Scott Freedland '66 
Dan Glosband '66 
Terry Stock '65 
Ted Weinberg '65 
Oleh Pawluk '65 
Dave Gitelson '66 
Marshall Karol '65 

Sports Editor: 

Photography Editors: Ross Jones '65 

Darryl Fine '66 
Feature Editor: Sherry Spear '67 

News AuocimU Editor-Marilyn Roiner '66 

DoTK. P.TPe"^rkan^;-E5t«""fi' P"" Brady^ K.U,y Yukna. Bill FIr.t. 
more. Tom Henderaon ^ ' **" K.ernan. Dennis McKin.try. Peter Ray- 


ifjfT^^ iUnartr-Paul Rodman '€i 
Staff-^ohn Mullens. John Darack 

Uma.^^y"du'^»**th'e*"aci:d^c'lii? ^* *»"'? »* A"»>«'-'^- «.-• Printed three 
pwiod.: twi« a we'k followtSri vr^Unn'^'^""' **"r*"». vacation and examination 
d*y falls wiUiln the week Aweoted for «.n- •"•"''"•^'on period, or when a holi- 

Subecription price ,.*' 

OffiM- ... •*"° *>•'' y^n 12.60 per acmMtcr 

ll«»b.'.-A.««Ut«l ColJe^f Pi».: iSr^^jSuST-pSi''- **' **"•• Amherrt. U^ 
DmiMitmi zr~ 

Am., TttM.. nun.— 4:00 

Don Boyd. President of the 
reactivated Pre-Law Club, an- 
nounced the first two events of 
the club's program. John P. Wil- 
son, Assistant Dean of Harvard 
Law School will speak October 
21. The club's guest November 
3rd will be James H. Kendall, 
Assistant Dean of the Boston 
University School of Law. 

Wilson will be in the Com- 
monwealth Room of the SU 
from 1:30 until 4:30 next Wed- 

nesday to talk to interested 
students. At 4:30 he will ad- 
dress club members and their 
guests on a topic yet to be an- 

At press time, arrangements 
were incomplete for Kendall's 
visit, but Pres. Boyd said that 
an informative program is 

Membership in the Pre-Law 
Qub is open to any undergrad- 
uate student of the University. 








Moin St. 



(Continued from page 1) 
plant's time-study expert and 
the president's secretary to be 
played by Dick Morril (Hines) 
and Ellle Schwartz (Gladys). 
Teased about her fidelity by 
Jacqueline Kenswil (Mal)el), an- 
other secretary, he vows his 
faith in the uproarious comic 
song, "I'll Never Be Jealous 

Other leading players in the 
large cast include Stephen Ros- 
off (Hasler) as the pompous 
president of the firm, Ron Julius 
(Prez) as the president of the 
union local, and Janice Lombard 
(Mae) as an avid union worker. 


(Continued from page 1) 

In the words of Robert Shel- 
don of 'The New York Times," 
the Clancy Brothers and Tom- 
my Makem are firmly and de- 
servedly in the "front rank of 
this country's folk performers." 

Tickets are available at the 
Student Union box office. The 
Clancy concert is being spon- 
sored by Alpha Phi Omega ser- 
vice fraternity. Profits from the 
event will go toward the estab- 
lishment of a Kennedy Memorial 
Reading Room at UMass. 

The right fH In the right fabric! 

in Heavyweight 

Tht long, l«tn look of WHITE LEVI'S looks even better, accented in the vertical, 
ribbing of handsome, heavyweight, carefree corduroy. A must for your school 
wardrobt — bett«r get a couple of pairs! 

^Mt unf ifyt^ n eie m nie m fwe •. •. Mtta* evviet *•• w e n t •t»i«n imm oavv i* itvt •▼••««« t e« . «• wmt** ••••t*. •*• 


(Continued from page 1) 
WTTT's Conversation program. 

"Bom Yesterday," first pro- 
duced in 1946 and later made in- 
to an award-winning film, is set 
in Washington. DC. 

The play evokes its laughs 
through a variation on the eter- 
nal triangle. 

A young reporter is hired to 
tutor a racketeer's mistress in 
the social niceties. He is too suc- 
cessful, and she joins him in a 
revolution against the racketeer 
and his shady dealings with gov- 
ernment officials. 

Medford junior Charlotte Wer- 
lin stars as Billie Dawn, the 
dumb blonde originally played by 
Judy Holliday. 

Ken Bordner portrays racket- 
eer Harry Brock, and Les Tit- 
comb of Franklin, NJI. will ap- 
pear as Paul Verrall, the young 

Others in the cast of the Uni- 
versity Theatre production in- 
clude Tom Kerrigan, Caledonia, 
Minn.; Ken Glen, N. Amherst; 
Paula Norton, Brookline; Chuck 
Interiand, Milton; Laura Bishop, 
Pittsfield; Phil Bedaw, Green- 
field; Judy James, Dighton; Dave 
Rosewell, Wakefield; George 
Dimock, S. Amherst; and Jim 

Other plays to be produced by 
the theatre group this season are 
Dion Boucicault's "Streets of 
New York," Shakespeare's "Jul- 
ius Claesar," Friedrich Duerren- 
matt's "Romulus the Great," and 
Termessee Williams' "The Glass 


Oct. 20, 8 p.m. Worcester A. 
Dues will be collected and draft 
constitution considered. If inter- 
ested in seing the draft consti- 
ested in seeing the draft consti- 
tution contact Joe Ross, 206 


LOST: Nivada Grenchen Cro- 
ton watch, gold. Lc^st in vicinity 
of SBA. Please contact Bob 
Scott at Zeta Nu. 

LOST: In SBA 120, SUtistlcs 
21 Book: Modern Elementary 
Statistics. Please return to Rich- 
ard Utchf ield. 200 Webster. 2S3- 
9273. Reward. 

LOST: Silver Ronson Vera- 
flame Lighter, in vicinity of Ai- 
unuii Field. Reward. Contact 
Steve, 413 Webster. 

LOST: Post slide rule with 
case, and Thermodynamics text 
Slide rule has name engraved. 
Please return to Ricliard Hol- 
comb, 307 Thatciier. 

LOST: Sterling silver fish 
skeleton (necklace pendant). 
High sentimental value. Reward. 
Contact Lisa Horns, 310 Mary 



Supper at Grace Parish 
House at 6 p.m. Dr. Stanfieid 
will discuss the "Warren Re- 
port." Rides will leave 768 N. 
Pleasant St, Van Meter, and 
Amherst (College Library at 
5:45 p.m. 

Wheeler - Hamlin - Knowlton 
Mbcer will be held Fri. Oct. 16, 
8-12 p.m. at Hamlin House. Free 
admission for residents. Refresh- 

Mr. Terry: "Job Interviews" 
on Oct 21, 8 p.m. in SBA 103. 

Oct 16, 7:30 p.m., Plymouth 
Rm. of S.U. Dr. Walter Thorsen: 
"Can the Scientific Method 
Solve Religious Problems?" 

Oct. 20, 7:30 p.m. Morrill Rm. 
138. Dr. W. Cooper: "A Popula- 
tion Ecologist Speaks on the 
Population Problem." 

Truth is, Diogenese, we can't put out a good CAESURA 
if we don't get lots of m<iterial 


CAESURA DEADLINE: Monday, Oct 19th 

Pootry, fiction, essays, and current book reviews 

Mail or bring your motoriol to Franklin Rm., 
Studont Union. 

{graduate and undergraduate worfc occeptod) 










Sports Roundup 
Standing Room Only — 
Folk Music, requests taken 
7:30 Classics ~ Classical mu- 
sic by request 
1:00 Sign off 

Sounds of Sunday 
Midday Report 
Sounds of Sunday 
Showcase — requests 
6:30 News In Depth 
6:45 Sports 
7:00 Sex Education series 

8:00 Koussevitzy Legacy — 
K.P.E. Bach: Concerto for 
Orchestra in D. 
J. S. Bach: Brandenberg 
Concerto No. 4 in G 



B e r 1 i o s : 
Beethoven : 
Eflat, Op. 
9:55 News 
10:00 Koussevitzy 

Damnation of 


No. 3 in 

Legacy cont. 

11:00 Night Shift 
12:00 Sign off 


7:00 Coffee on Campus 

7:30, 8:30 News 

8:00, 9:00 Headlines 

9:00 Sign off 

4:30 Music Theatre 

6:30 News in Depth 

6:45 Sports 

7:00 English 25: Euripides. 

7:30 National Aeronautics 
and Space Administration 

8:00 Musicale— Roorigo: Con- 
certo De Aranjuez 
Prokoffieff: Piano Concer- 
to No. 5 

Somers: Suite for harp and 
Chamber Orch. 
Poulene: Concerto in D 
minor for 2 pianos and 

Bartok: Violin Concerto 
No. 1 

9:55 News 

10:00 Shoes Off 

11:00 Night Shift 

12:00 Sign off 


Frl. Oct. 30. Sponsored by the 
Inter • fraternity Council and 
PanHel. Proceeds donated to 
the U.N. Fund. 

Umies Active In AMCOP 


Children's party Sat. Oct. 17. 
WoPe building 1:30-4:30. 


B'nai B'rith HiUei prtsenU a 
bagle and lox breakfast on Sun. 
Oct. 18, at 10:30 a.m. in the 
Comm. Rm. of the S.U. There 
will be a speaker and folksing- 


The Student Union Games 
Area announces to the class of 
'68, both men and Women, that 
it is holding a bowling tourna- 
ment. Any and all interested 
students may participate by 
signing up in the Games Area, 
but entries are limited. Prizes 
and trophies awarded. 

Amherst Community Opera 
presents Weber's Der FrdschUr 
etz this week! 

Participating in the produc- 
tion are several people from 
the University: Dorothy Ornest, 
of the music dept., as Agathe, 
the heroine: Leon Barron of 
the English dept. as Cuno, her 
father; William Venman, As- 
sistant Provost on the French 
horn; William Poole and Anne 
Voehringer, chorus members; 
Marie Desmond, a graduate 
student at the University is 
head of properties. 

Prof. Edwin London of Smith 
College is again conductor, fol- 
lowing a brilliant first season 
under his baton with "II Tro- 
vatore." James Ellis of Mount 
Holyoke English dept. is stage 
director. Dorothy M. Randall of 
Smith College theatre dept. is 
in charge of costumes, and 
Thomas A. Kelley, Jr., of WU- 
liston Academy is in charge of 
sets. Prof. Robert Tredwell of 
the philosophy dept. at Am- 

herst College is handling the 

In addition to the performan* 
ces Friday, Oct. 16 and Satur- 
day. Oct. 17 at 8:15 p.m. at Am- 
herst Regional High school the 
final rehearsal Wednesday eve- 
ning will again be open to the 
public by popular demand. Re- 
served seats are offered to the 
performances in addition to 
general admission at the door 
to the rehearsal, with doors 
opening at 7:30 p.m. all nights. 




for hospital night 


59nd inquiri9» to 
Collegian Socrofary 

Dates Set For 
Judiciary Selection 

Dates for Area Judiciary se- 
lections have been announced 
by John Greenquist, Chairman 
of the Men's Affairs Commit- 
tee. The selection committee is 
composed of six members of 
men's judiciary and six mem- 
bers of the Student Senate. 

Area I selections will be held 
on Saturday, Oct. 17 at 1:30 in 
Worcester A and B. 

Area II sjelections will occur 
on Sunday, Oct. 18 at the same 
time in Worcester A and B. 

Flying Redmen Appear 

The University of Massachu- 
setts "Flying Redmen" per- 
formed recently in the annual 
Columbus Day Parade in 

The drill team has been ac- 
tively training and preparing 
for this parade. Called to per- 
form at this time, Cadet Major 
Carl Stidsen's Area A-1 cham- 
pions staged an impressive dis- 
play of the "Marching Spin 
Manual" and other maneuvers 
which helped them to gain 
first place in New England 
irick drill teams. 

The AFROTC's marched in 


A $2.50 sitting fee is required 
at time of sitting. 


The 1964 Index may be ob- 
tained at the Index office upon 
presentation of 1964 ID. 

two groups; the veteran mem- 
bers and the new members in 
the regular Air Force Blue. 

Cadet Major Stidsen's area 
champions will also perform 
this fall in the University of 
Massachusetts Homecoming Pa- 
rade on Oct. 23 and m the Vet- 
eran's Day Parade in North- 
ampton on Nov. 11. 

fteu O/fCH Hearth 


• BREAKFAST at 50^ from 10 a.iiu 

• LUNCHEON-DINNER from 11 a.m. till 11 p.m. 

Steak sandwich and salad 99^ 

Hamburg 50^ • Hot Pastromi 75^ 


at $1.49 
Hot Buttered Lobster 


Oct. 17, 1964 


I I 

to 6: 

I I 






Sophomores and Freshmen Must Bring i.D.'S. 

Redmen Booters Lose; 
Prospect Good vs. Rhody 

by Morria Shubow 

Tlie University of Massachu- 
setts soccer team dropped their 
fourth in a row Tuesday to Wor- 
cester Polytechnic Institute 2-0. 
The Redmen have now been shut 
out two games in a row and out- 
scored 13 to 5 in the five games 
played. Their record stands at 1 
win and 4 losses with five games 
to go. UMass has lost two games 
by only one goal they had 
been able to come up with some 
offensive punch could be 3-2 in- 
stead of 1-4. 

In Tuesday's game the Engi- 
neers did not score until 1:25 of 
the second period when Dennis 
McQuillon booted the ball into 
the strings for what proved to 
be the winning goal. Gonzalo 
Trochez scored for W.P.I- at 1:40 
of the third to give Tech the vic- 
tory. W.P.I, is now 3-1-1 for the 



Phil Dee Over 18 



MONTY * "^^ 

iTiv/i-* i J. SPECIALTIES 

"The Band With Th« Bi? Beat" 



season, beating A.I.C- and the 
University of Hartford, losing to 
M.I.T., and tieing Tufts. 

The Redmen who outshot Tech 
21-17 have lost to Wiiiiams, Tri- 
nity, UConn, and W.P.I- after 
their impressive opening game 
victory over Coast Guard. 

UMass travels to Kingston, 
R.I. Saturday to meet U.R.I. 
Last year UMass won 4-0 and 
the Rams have lost all three of 
the games played in the series. 

The Redmen's next home game 
is Oct. 29 versus Clark. 


(Continued from page 8) 
UMass will face Central Con- 
necticut State this Saturday for 
the first home meet of the sea- 
son. State has also lost through 
graduation one of their finest 
runners, Jim Keefe. They still 
have a formidable opponent in 
the person of Ray Cruthers, but 
whether or not he will have the 
team to back his challenge up is 
a question that will be answered 
on the hills of this campus to- 


The Fraternity Intramural all- 
star football team will meet the 
Dorm all-stars on Nov. 11' This 
game is a result of the support 
Intramural football is receiving 
this year. 


Meeting in 


Office Tuesday 

at 6 p.m. 



Gorton Kanin's Comedy-Hit 


Tickets on sale at Student Union Box Office 

^)ct. 22,23, 24 at 8:15 p.m. 

Call 54 '>006 All Seats Reserved 

There Will Be An Advertising Staff Meeting 
Tuesday At 11 :15 A.M. 
In The Collegian Office 

Defense Battle 
Being Waged 

Milt Morin, Bemie Dallas, 
Jack Schroeder and Don Hag- 
berg are waging a close battle 
for top defensive honors on the 
Redmen football team. Last fall 
Head Coach Vic Fusia instituted 
the Redmen Club, based on de- 
fensive achievements. Letters, 
spelling the word Redmen, are 
awarded following a thorough 
check of the game movies. 

There are 12 ways to win let- 
ters. They are: intercept a pass; 
return an interception for a 
touchdown (two letters); re- 
cover a fumble; cause a fumble 
which UMass recovers; make a 
tackle inside the opponents' 20 
yard line on a kickoff; make a 
tackle for a safety; tackle an op- 
ponent for a loss; tackle an op- 
ponent for a 10-yard loss or 
more (two letters); block a 
punt, extra point or field goal; 
return a punt or kickoff for a 
touchdown (two letters) ; make 
three unassisted tackles (3 as- 
sists equal one unassisted); and 
make an extra effort on any 
defensive play. 

The letters are put on the 
player's helmet each week- 
Morin has one Redmen plus an 
RE!DM; Dallas has one Redmen 
plus an R; Schroeder and Hag- 
berg have one Redmen. Dallas 
has been out of action with an 
injured knee since the second pe- 
riod of the Buffalo game. 

Other lettermen are Larry 
Spidle, Bob Burke and Bob 
Meers with REDME, Bob Ellis — 
REDM, Mike Ross, John Hudson, 
Bob Santucci. Ken Palm and 
Dave Kelley with RED, Peter 
Pietz, Bill Connor. Phil DeRose 
and Dick Kehoe-RE, Leo Biron, 
Joe Doyle and Bob (!k>gick with 

Photo training by professional 
photographer available to lim- 
ited no — of students Apply at 
Collegian Office. 





sdnn "^ WKOut 




Ingmar Bergman's 


Not part of rogular 
fri. Program 







Redmen Roundup 

Sporta Editor 

After the encounter with Con- 
necticut, very few fans were not 
convinced that the Redmen have 
finally attained their potential. 
Individual personnel, the major 
factor of any ball club, has al- 
ways been attributed to the 
squad. However, without team- 
work and high spirit, no team 
can expect to excel. Both char- 
acteristics were manifested by 
the team against UConn. Defen- 
sively, another Yankee Confer- 
ence shutout highlighted the re- 
cord books. But more important 
was the vigorous line play that 
opened up holes for the backfield 
and held their opponents to mini- 
mum yardage. Incomparable 
Jerry Whelchel continued to di- 
rect the offense, which literally 
steam rolled over the visitors 
from Storrs. The Huskies, who 
once dominated the Yankee Con- 
ference, disgracing UMass more 
than once on the gridiron, fought 
a hopeless battle. Outweighed 
nearly twenty pounds per man. 
the Huskies played valiant ball 
in the third quarter, in which 
UMass never gained control of 
the ball offensively, but scored 
on a fine defensive play. 

Among the indlvldaa] efforts, 
sophomores, the precursors of fu- 
ture Redmen squads, must be 
highly lauded. Bob Santucci. 
"the big scooter", has played 
consistent and aggressive ball all 
season, although limiting himself 
to the typical chores of a guard. 
Saturday, Bob demonstrated his 
versatility. After "Big Milty" 
had blocked an attempted pass. 
Santucci picked off the battered 
pigskin and scooted 58 yards for 
the touchdown. The fans jumped 
to their feet and stood in 
awe as the big 215 lb. guard 

flashed by the stands, easily out- 
distancing his opponents. An- 
other outstanding performer was 
Dick Benoit, the former Aga- 
wam High star. Big number 32, 
anxiously waiting to play all 
year, finally got the nod from 
Coach Fusia. Benoit more than 
justified his coach's decision. He 
carried in three successive plays 
for 9, 5, and 4 yards. Each time 
grabbed the ball, lunged for- 
ward, and refused to be brought 
dowTi without a second effort. 
This brand of football is appre- 
ciated not only by the team, but 
also by the fans There is no rea- 
son why Benoit should not be 
used more in future contests. Al- 
though not unusually quick, he 
has balance, drive, and the most 
important factor, great desire. 
With more experience the younp 
sophomore could easily be one 
of the hardest driving backs to 
have played for the Redmen in 
many a year. Bob Gogick. an- 
other sophomore with potential, 
played a fine game. 

This week the Redmen visit 
the Rhodie Rams at Kingston, 
Rhode Island. Presently ranked 
number 5 nationally, in the small 
college division, Massachusetts 
will attempt to prove to her 
Yan Con foes that our rating 
should be at the major college 
level. Every team will be out to 
scalp Mass., but this will be an 
extremely difficult task. Even 
Harvard, the only victor over 
UMass. in two years, found her 
victory to be a Pyrrhic one, since 
the injuries incurred in that con- 
test, were responsible for the 
loss to Buckneli The Redmen. 
lacking only Bemie Dallas, hope 
to record another consecutive 
Yan Con victory. 

Girls Have Cultural Program 

by Maureen Gamacke 

The girls of Eugene Field 

House have an active program 

of social and cultural activities. 

A program conunittee headed 

by Joanne Najemy working with 




Tuesday EvMiing 
October 20 

at 8:16 P.M. 


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in Person in Concert 

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StudenU $2.S0 

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the preceptor. Dr. John Fenton 
of the government department, 
has sponsored lectures, debates 
and panel discussions. 

Politics, population research, 
civil rights and civil disobedience 
are among subjects discussed in 
the weekly programs. 

The committee has planned a 
lecture on contemporary art, a 
panel discussion on interfaith 
dating and marriage conducted 
by a minister, a priest and a 
rabbi and a discussion on career 

Miss Najemy says the pro- 
gram committee has been or- 
ganized to work in conjunction 
with the Faculty Fellows for the 
dormitory- The aim is to estab- 
lish a closer student-faculty re- 
lationship and to provide varied 
programs and activities in an in- 
formal atmosphere. 

Drive-In Theatre 

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collegian spoRts 




Duel Between Tackles 

First Dual Meet 

Fusiamen Set Sights O n Rhody Ram Harriers Down UConn 23-37 

^ ^ rm,^ Do/imon hnrriers won the ranks. These two boys 1 

by John Goodrich 

Thi University of Massachu- 
setts football team set its sights 
on the Rhode Island Ram this 
weekend, as it seeks to help its 
high position for the upcoming 
game with Vermont. Both the 
Catamounts and the Redmen 
have 2-0 records; each has a 
conference game prior to their 
• meeting in two weeks that 
should be for all the chips. 

The Redmen, cannot afiford 
to look beyond the diversi- 
fied attack of the Rams, 
rhe home club will use a pro- 
style attack with Greg Gutter at 
the controls. He throws a lot of 
passes, and can be very effective. 

The Rams will bring a 2-2 re- 
cord into the game. They dumped 
Northeastern, 20-11, and UNH, 
22-8, while losing to Maine, 
23-15, and Vermont, 16-8. 

An interesting duel will be be- 
tween a pair of outstanding 
tackles on each side. UMass has 
their Bob Burke and Dick Kehoe 
against Mike Murgo and Joe 
Buesing, All-Conference and 
All-New England. There will be 
little weight difiference respec- 
tively between these tackles. 

The Ram line as a unit will be 
outweighed by the Redmen, but 
not to the extremes that existed 
last week. The guards will be 
Bob Gamble and Joe DeFalco. 
The center is Gerry Dusanenko. 
Gutter will have a good re- 
ceiver in end Rick Jackson. Dan 

. Dean holds down the other end 
slot. Jim McMahon plays the 
flanker slot and is the other 
favorite target of Gutter. Bill 

. Bryant is the leading rusher 
from, the fullback slot while 
John Thompson does the speed 


Tickets are now on sale in 
Room 210 of the Boyden Build- 
ing for the UMass-Holy Cross 
football game. Student tickets, 
in the general admission stands, 
are $1.50 and reserved seats are 

running in the halfback spot. 

The club is potentially one of 
the more dangerous on the 
schedule for the Redmen. De- 
spite the fact they had 19 re- 
turning lettermen, Gutter, Bues- 
ing, and Jackson are the only 

As far as statistics, Whelchel 
is the leading scorer with 24 

points. This does not count the 
four TD passes he has thrown 
or the one that was called back 
against UConn. He has com- 
pleted 31 of 50 passes for 423 
yards and ran for a 140 more. 

Ken Palm leads the rushers 
with 154 yards and a 5.7 aver- 
age. Bob Ellis is third behind 
Whelchel. Meers and Morin con- 
tinue to dominate the receiving 
statistics with 22 of the 34 com- 
pletions between them. 

Speedy Redmen halfback Phil 
DeRose fights off would be 
tackier and is off and running. 

The Redmen harriers won 
their first dual meet of the sea- 
son last Friday at Storrs against 
UConn. The final meet score was 

Stealing honors once more was 
Terry Carpenter, the UMass har- 
rier whose continually improv- 
ing running has marked this 
sophomore for great things in 
the next few years. Not only did 
he take first place in the meet, 
beating out UConn's Wooten in 
a final dash to the finish, but 
he set a new record on the 4.5 
mile course, running a time of 
23:25,32 seconds better than the 
old record. 

UConn took second and third 
place, but from there on the 
meet was UMass' all the way. 
The Redmen took the next five 
places in times ranging only 
from 24:15 to 25:19. 

Worthy of special note for 
their performances Friday are 
junior Bob Larson, who has been 
showing tremendous improve- 
ment as the season progresses, 
and sophomore Bill Thoms who 
has also been moving swiftly up 

the ranks. These two boys fin- 
ished an overall sixth and eight 

Once more the UMass effort 
was sparked by the fine running 
of senior co-captains Tom Panke 
and Bob Ramsay. Both harriers, 
who ran fifth and seventh in this 
outing have been scoring con- 
sistently for UMass tills season. 
And it would be more than un- 
fair not to mention Steve St. 
Clair, the Redman's second place 
runner this Friday and another 
sophomore who bears watcliing. 

The rest of the Redmen ran 
better than the final score would 
indicate, since UMass ran twelve 
men but is allowed to displace 
with only two men above the 
first five. Thus, Carl Lopes, 
Charlie Mitchell, John Andersen, 
Jim Parker and Robert Craigin 
all came through in what could 
have been winning form. 

There can be no doubt that 
Coach Bill Footrick was ex- 
tremely pleased with the results. 
Everyone ran his best and was 
more than equal to the task. 
(Contintied on page 7) 


AEPi defeated ATG 32-6 last 
Wed. night, and now has a 5-1 
record. The Intramural Sept. 
report was incorrect. 

Reserved Seats 
for B.U. game — 
Homecoming — are 

now sold out. 

General Admission 


go on sole the 

morning of the 

game at 9:30 

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Born Yesterday'' Opens U.T. '64-'65 Season 

Professor John Fenton will de- 
liver the first University Theatre 
lecture of the 1964-65 season. 

Presented in connection with 
the theatre's production of 
"Bom Yesterday," his talk, en- 
titled 'The Robber Barons," will 
be. given on Wednesday, Oct. 21 
at 8 p.m. in Bartlett auditorium. 

Asked about the choice of a 
government professor as the one 
to comment on "Bom Yester- 
day," director Harry Mahnken 
said, "This play is more than a 
lightweight comedy. It's a come- 
dy all right, but a comedy with 
a message. Part of that message 
is political." He left it up to Mr. 
Fenton to comment on his title, 
"The Robber Baron," something 
he may be asked to do next week 
on a local radio station. 

Professors Mahnken and Fen- 
ton will be guests of Augustine 
Cavallaro on WTTT's program 
"Conversation." Those who have 
AM radios may hear this inter- 

Greeks Sponsor 
Lecture By 
Decorated Pilot 

Major John W. Keeler of the 
United States Air Force. Office 
of Information, will talk on "Our 
American Heritage" on Tuesday, 
Oct. 20 at 8:00 p.m. in the Stu- 
dent Union ballroom. 

Major Keeler's lecture is being 
sponsored by both the Panhel- 
lenic and Interfraternity Coun- 


Major Keeler attended the Au- 
gusta Military Academy in Vir- 
ginia and the Virginia Polytenic 
Institute. He entered the service 
in 1941 until 1945 and then be- 
came editor and publisher of two 
newspapers covering northeast- 
ern Pennsylvania. 

He was recalled to duty with 
the Air Force in 1950 for the 
Korean War and served as a 
fighter-bomber pilot with the 
famous "Black Panther" Squad- 
ron flying 166 iet combat mis- 
sions in the F-80 shooting star 
against the Communists. He re- 

Cast members look on while Harry Mahnken, at right, director 
of production of "Born Yesterday," explains a scene. The Gar- 
son Kanin comedy will be presented Thursday, Friday, and Sat- 
urday evenings in Bowker Auditorium. 

view at 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, 
October 20. 
The lecture the following eve- 

ning is free. Tickets to the play 
are available at the Student 
Union box office. 

by Carol Neilon 
Charlotte Werlin promises a 
remarkable performance as Bill- 
ie Dawn in Bom Yesterday, the 
University Theater's first fall 

The role calls for an unusally 
dumb blond which Charlie 
(Charlotte) certainly is not. 

"I'm the funniest thing in the 
play," she explains. "This is cer- 
tainly not type casting. I'm not 
the Billie Dawn type until I'm 
on the stage." 

This is Charlie's first formal 
appearance in University Thea- 
ter. She is a junior theater major 
who previously performed back- 
stage tasks. Last spring, she was 
stage manager for the One Act 

What made Charlie decide to 
try out for this play? She ex- 
plains: "I love comedy, and this 
is the first real comedy they've 
done here. Besides, it was a chal- 
lenge. It's so unlike me — the 

sexy, blond Billie Dawn." 

The actress said she has done 
nothing particular to prepare for 
the part. Just rehearse, and re- 
hearse, and rehearse, and . . . 

" 'Let me ask you. Are you 
one of those talkers, or would 
you be interested in a little ac- 
tion?' ", she said, quoting a line 
from Act I in falsetto viith a 
Brooklyn-Bronx accent. 

"I've gotten so used to using 
that voice that at times I lapse 
right into it," she said. 

"I love the part. It's a fun 
show, and the guys are great. 
Tom Kerrigan plays Ed Devery. 
It's fun to see because he's al- 
ways played the part of an old 
man. He's really so good as the 
drunken lawyer you'd think he's 
been practicing for years." 

The leading lady sounds prom- 
ising enough, and the play, 
which runs from Oct. 22 through 
24, is a noisy but delightful 

Beardslee In Recital 

Soprano Bethany Beardslee, 
called "unique among singers 
today" by critic Howard Klein, 
will give a recital next Wednes- 
day, Oct. 21, at the University 
of Massachusetts. 

The recital scehduled for 8 p.m., 
will be held in the SU Ballroom. 

Trained at the Juilliard School 
of Music, Miss Beardslee has a 
repertoire which ranges from the 
baroque to contemporary music. 

In the past 10 years she has 
been acclaimed for her singing 
at major music festivals in the 
U.S. and Canada. 

Miss Beardslee, who records 
for Columbia and Epic, has also 

sung with the Boston Symphony 
at Tanglewood, participated with 
the Budapest String Quartet at 
the Library of Congress, and has 
been a member of the New York 
Pro Musica. In addition, she has 
been the featur-d performer at 
Fromm Foundation concerts and 
has made several cross-country 
recital tours. 

Her recital at UMass is the 
second in a series of eight musi- 
cal svents sponsored by the Uni- 
versity's Concert Association this 

Tickets for Miss Beardslee's 
recital will be available at the 


Adelphia To Choose Queen 

Photo by Sheavas 

Helen Tefs of IGU (center) received Ist place in sorority De- 
clamation held Sunday. 

Roister Doisters Need Plays 

turned to the United States in 
1952, the most decorated man in 
the squadron. His decorations in- 
clude the Silver Star Medal. Dis- 
tinquisred Flying Cross with two 
Oak Leaf Ousters, and the Air 
Medal with ten Oak Leaf clus- 

Major John W. Keeler was 
bom in Wyalusing, Pennsylvania 
since May 1%2. he has been as- 
signed to the USAF Academy. 
Office of Information. 

All students and faculty are 
urged to attend this interesting 

Activity is nearing a high cres- 
cendo in the preparation for 
Homecoming Weekend. 

Individual dormitories, fratern- 
ities and sororities are in the 
process of constructing floats 
while other student groups are 
making last minute arrangements 
for the traditional weekend. 

In one of the more pleasant 
of assigned tasks, members of 
Adelphia, the senior men's honor- 
ary society, met with the twelve 
remaining finalists in the Home- 
coming Queen contest last night 
in Memorial Hall. The field of 
twelve was narrowed down to 
five after last night's coffee hour. 
The five finalists' names will be 
announced this afternoon. 

In addition to viewing the 
queens, Adelphia which is respon- 
sible for the general organization 
of the weekend, has been plan- 
ning for the Friday night rally 
and dance. 

At the rally which will im- 
mediately follow the parade on 
the back lawn of the Student 
Union will see the crowning of 
the queen, the awarding of twelve 
plaques to the winning floats 
and performances by the cheer- 
leaders and the band. 

Working in close cooperation 
with Adelphia in Alpha Phi 
Omega, the University's men's 
service organization. This group 
is primarily responsible for the 
organization and conduct of the 
parade. Under Chairman Ralph 
Lennon, APO, has set about to 
make this Homecoming parade 
into what promises to be the 
best ever. 

The Galdeans will be the per- 
forming band at the dance which 
will follow the rally in the S.U. 

Roister Doisters, the campus 
dramatic organization, has an- 
nounced that it is seeking sug- 
gestions for a program of one- 
act plays to be presented in 

"The plays" said RD President 
Tom Kerrigan, "will be our con- 
tribution to the UMass theater 

At the first RD meeting on 
Tuesday, the Executive Board 
asked that all members and pro- 
spective members of the organ- 
ization submit their favorite one- 
act plays to be considered for 

Quakers Host Mr. Mayer 

The Mount Toby Monthly 
Meeting of the Society of 
Friends (Quakers), who have re- 
cently opened their new meeting 
house in Leverett, is sponsoring 
its first meeting on campus in 
the Colonial Lounge of the S.U. 
at 6:30 on Wednesday, Oct. 21. 

Mr. Milton Mayer, the Visit- 
ing Lecturer for 1964 in the De- 
partment of English, will speak 
on "Religious Experience and So- 
cial Action". The purpose of the 
talk is to stimulate discussion on 
the whole area of individual 
religious belief and search and 
the wider world of social action. 

Mayer has taught at the Uni- 
versity of Chicago, the Great 
Books Foundation, William Penn 
College, Frankfurt University, 
and the Commenius Theological 
Faculty in Prague. 

His two books are "They 
Thought They Were Free", a re- 
cord of interviews on why Ger- 
mans felt free as Nazis, c.1957 
and "What Can a Man Do", 

It is hoped that this will be 
the first meeting of a College 
Friends' Group. AH are welcome 
to attend. 

production later this year. Sug- 
gestions may be left in the Roi- 
ster Doister box in the RSO 

"We are also seeking a direc- 
tor", Kerrigan said, "and when 
the plays and the director are 
chosen, we will have readings, 
choose casts and crews, and get 
the shows under way." 

Member's of Roister Doisters 
are also hoping that their the- 
atrical activties will earn them 
membership in the National Col- 
legiate Players, and made plans 
to investigate the requirements 
of that organization. 


Meeting in 


Office Tuesday 

at 6 pjn. 


The Fraternity Intramural aU- 
star football team wiU meet the 
Dorm all-stars on Nov. 11- This 
game is a result of the support 
Intramural foottMdl is receiving 
this year. 


Army ROTC Is Growing 
By Raising Pay and Tradition 


g Commons South 

Photo by Green 

As has been seen by those 
fans at the last two football 
games, there is a new tradition 
in the making. The Society of 
the Scabbard and Blade has set 
to use a cannon to blast a 
round each time the Redmen 

The gun is mounted on the 
chariot of Beta Kappa Phi and 
manned by a three man crew. 
Evan Fournaris is the crew 
leader with Herbert Mongue 
his assistant. William Monigle 
is the trigger man. 

Many of the large schools in 
the midwest and south have 
such a device to signal a score 
and new UMass has joined the 
ranks. It can be a big boost to 
the Redmen especially at an 

"Poverty" Theme 
Of N. E. Student 

Christian Movement 

Poverty In America is the 
theme for the annual fall con- 
ference of the Student Chris- 
tian Movment in New England. 
The conference will be this 
weekend October 23-25 at 
Springfield, Mass. 

The purpose of the confer- 
ence will be to explore the 
course and effect of proverty 
and to deal with the various 
kinds of people who are affect- 
ed most by the dynamics of 
poverty. The students will have 
the opportunity to live in a 
"pocket of poverty" in Spring- 
field and participate in the con- 
ference with people who live in 
ghetto areas. 

Ben B. Seligman. director of 
the Department of Education 
and Ressarch. Retail Clerks In- 
ternational Ass'n., will give the 
opening lecture entitled, "The 
Extent and Culture ot Poverty 
— The Overview," on Friday 


The chaplain's office announ- 
ces that the cost for the week- 
end is $13.00. Scholarships up to 
$8.00 are available. 

Did the Catholic Chunh 

Iiv9 up to it» 

rosponMibilitios during 

the Nazi poriod? 

SEE P. 5 

away game, where there are 
few home fans. 

The Precisionettes drill team 
were the only ones to brave the 
rain and perform at Saturday's 
game at Rhode Island. The 
UMass band never got off the 
buses except for the drummers 
who work with the drill team. 
The URI band never showed up. 

Despite the fact the unit got 
a little wet, its efforts were well 
appreciated by the fans at the 
game and made the trip far 
more beneficial than merely 
riding to Rhode Island. 

The cadets in the Army 
ROTC are most happy about 
the recent bill that passed Con- 
gress giving them not only a 
pay raise for the advanced 
course cadets, but also providing 
an extensive scholarship pro- 
gram for them. 

Coming up on November 3 
will be the annual Fall Review 
for the Army ROTC. At this 
time the awards for the first 
half of the year will be pre- 

In addition, the first cadet of 
the month award will be given 


Oct. 21. 7.30 p.m. H124. Dr. 
Gluckstern will speak on the 
tools of high energy physics. 
Dues collected. Refreshments. 

A gigantic operation takes 
place three times a day at the 
new Dining Commons South. 

No less than 2400 students 
eat each meal there at a total 
cost of $4,920 per day. Accord- 
ing to Mr. Blanchard, manager, 
the Commons opens for the day 
at 5 a.m. 

The main problem that had 
to be solved as the Commons 
South opened in September was 
the enormous waiting line. As 
a result, students found them- 
selves waiting as much as an 
hour or even more to eat. 

With the doubling of the or- 
iginal two lines, and more 
efficient food serving, this pro- 
blem has been oviercome. Yet, 
even now one can find a long 
line at certain times of the day. 
As explained by Mr. Blanchard, 
"We cannot control the speed 
at which the students arrive." 

Another problem for about a 
week and a half in September 
was that the food elevator didn't 
work. This meant that all food 
had to be carried. For example, 
each milk container weighs 
about 60 pounds and a tremen- 
dous number of continers are 
used daily. 

A third problem that is always 
present is a charge that the food 
isn't very good. In defending 
the Commons food, Mr. Blan- 
chard made a very justifiable 
distinction between "disliking 
poorly prepared food" and "dis- 
liking the type of food". For ex- 
ample, there is quite a difference 
between having a hot dog served 
raw and just not happening to 
like hot dogs. 

Mr. Blanchard explained that 
it is traditional to complain 
al)out institutional food. 

(Contintied on page k) 



Garson Kamn'% Comedy-Hit 


Tickets on sale at Student Union Box Office 

Oct. 22, 23, 24 at 8:15 p.m. 

Call 545-2006 AU Seats Reserved 

NOW • Ends Tues. 









Peter Sellers 






Second In a Series 

Campus Group Steps Up Campaigning "Night Life" Recommended 

For Normal College Tension 

by liana Matyka 
Pre-election activities are in- 
creasing in intensity as Nov. 3 
draws near. 

One of tiie groups most ac- 
tively concerned witii state, lo- 

the Young Democrats Club at 
the University. The club's presi- 
dent, Dave Podbros, hopes for an 
all-out effort by young Demo- 
crats during these last three 

cal and national campaigning is At the local level, Hampshire 

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County register of deeds candi- 
date Robert Czelusniak and Rep- 
resentative Allen McGuane of 
Greenfield have requested help 
from the student organization. 
Their grass roots campaigning 
will call for lots of legwork be- 
cause here the volunteers are 
especially useful in distributing 
campaign literature. 

Each candidate for state-wide 
office has a separate core of 
volunteers at the University. 
Tentative plans have been made 
for a rally shortly before Nov. 
3, when it is hoped Lt. Gov. Bel- 
lotti will attend. He has asked 
the state office of the Young 
Democrats to aid him in his 
campaign for the governorship. 

President Johnson's support- 
ers are planning a Johnson Week 
encompassing Homecoming 
Weekend. Efforts are being 
made to get the "Johnson Band- 
wagon" (a professional cam- 
paign group) here for one day. 
An organization of Johnson girls 
is campaigning enthusiastically 
for the President's election. 

Other activities planned by 
the Young Democrats include a 
symposium in which faculty 
members and grad students will 
be invited to participate. Sug- 
gestions have been made for a 
panel discussion and debate with 
members of the Young Repub- 
licans Club. 

The University Young Demo- 
crats Club hopes to demonstrate 
that through their efforts young 
people can be an effective poli- 
tical force. 

Nomination Papers 
Now Available 

Nomination papers are now 
available for all four Fresh- 
man class officer positions 
and the Freshman Senator- 
at-Large position. 

The papers must be re- 
turned to the RSO office by 
Friday, October 23, at 5:30 

Primary elections will be 
conducted on Thursday, Oc- 
tober 29, with the final elec- 
tions bein? held a week later 
on Thursday, Nov. 5. 

by Peter Hendrickson 
Ed. Note: Part 2 of a series 
on University Health. 

Who stares back when you 
look into a mirror? 

Is it some fiend with sunken 
eyes that resemble a Boston 
road-map? Do his hands trem- 
ble as he puts VO-5 on the 
tooth brush? Does he live in a 
single and still snarl at his 

Could this be you? Do you 
feel like an alarm clock with 
10 seconds to go? Three exams 
this week and you're still not 
sure where the class meets? — 
RELAX — Bear in mind these 

PLAY. Some educators advo- 
cate playing children's games 
as a way for adults to relax. 
Do you remember the fun with 
checkers, monopoly, craps, rou- 
lette, five-card stud and even 
that old favorite— 1 . . 2 . . 3 . . 

2. BE EARLY. Set your 
watch ahead, tell your friends 
what time it will be in five min- 
utes. Imagine the satisfaction 

Alpha Theta 
Hosts G. S. 5. 
Area Conference 

Alpha Theta chapter of Gam- 
ma Sigma Sigma was the host 
of a regional conference held 
here at UMass the week-end of 
October 10th. 

Representatives from Boston 
University, New York City Col- 
lege and UConn attended the 
conference. Sheila Armstrong, 
former president of Gamma Sig 
at UMass, attended as the na- 
tional representative. 

For two days the girls met 
and discussed national and local 
problems they had in common 
as a service organization. One 
of the highlights of the week- 
end was a speech on service, 
delivered by Dr. Stanfield of the 
sociology department at the 

Full Line of 


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of being early for an 8:00. 1 
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FUN. Are you completely 
fagged after a gruelling day, 
too pooped to pop to the pub? 
Reports show that those who 
have an evening activity to look 
forward to feel less tired than 
those who envison another eve- 
ning of yawns. 

4. PLAN A TRIP. Weekends 
don't necessarily mean solitary 
confinement in the dorm. Bicy- 
cle to a nearby hot spot. Hike 
through the autumn woods to a 
secluded glen. Think of the per- 
verts anxious to help the enter- 
prising hitch-hiker. 

AWAY. Ah. the ecstacy of a 
sorching shower, muting your 
vibrant rendition of the "Mar- 
seilles." Then quickly turning 
on the cold, tingle through an 
up-tempo encore. 

6. DINE OUT. Have you sam- 
pled the fine cuisine at the 
"Copper Kettle?" Watch the 
notices for the gala opening of 
the Southwest Dininer Plaza. 

SOUTH . . . 

(Continued from page 2) 

From his own experience in 
the service and at other institu- 
tions, Mr. Blanchard con- 
cludes that, "generally, the pre- 
paration of the Dining Commons 
food is better." 

Finally, Mr. Blanchard stated, 
"Most people don't know a 
good food standard in the first 
place. All they know is that they 
like what they have been fed at 

The Commons only uses fresh, 
natural food, the manager re- 
ported. It uses no powdered 
eggs, no dehydrated eggs, no po- 
tato flakes and no powdered 
milk Hillside Dairy of Green- 
field is under contract to sup- 
ply the Commons with fresh 
milk. Fruit and produce are pro- 
cured locally. 

About 99 percent of the food 
for the Commons is obtained 
through the state purchasing 
office. The qualifying company 
which bids lowest gets the con- 

Another aspect of the Com- 
mons concerns the possibility of 
opening a snack bar. In 1950, 
Dining Commons North had a 
snack bar. When the Student 
Union was constructed in 1956, 
this snack bar was discontinued. 
As students and fee-paying par- 
ents may realize, the cost of 
each boarding student's meals 
has gone up this year. One rea- 
son given by authorities was the 
reopening of a snack bar at Din- 
ing Commons North — which has 
not developed. As it now stands, 
states Mr. Blanchard, "plans 
are being made." 


Did the Catholic Church 

fail during the Nazi 

period to practice what 

if preaches? 

SEE P. 5 


COLLEGIAN Editorial Page 

Student Political Thought 

Hatter or Hare ? 

'^Cheshire Pilss," she began, rather tim- 
idly, as she did not at all know whether it 
would like the names however, it only 
grinned a little wider. "Come, it's pleased so 
far," thought Alice, and she ivent on, "Would 
you tell me, please, which way I ought to 
walk from here?" .... 

"In that direction," the Cat said, waving 
its right paw round, "lives a Hatter and in 
that direction, "waving the other paw, "lives 
a March Hare. Visit either you like: They're 
both mad." 

— Lewis Caroll, Alice in Wonderland. 
^ ^ -^ 

Next month many voters will face a pre- 
dicament similar to that of Alice in Wonder- 
land. Although both Johnson and Goldwater 
have their strong supporters, there are thou- 
sands, and maybe even millions of Ameri- 
cans who favor neither candidate. Many of 
these people will vote for Johnson, not be- 
cause they think he is the right man for the 
presidency, but because they fear Goldwater 
and his nuclear policy. Other people will 
vote for Goldwater not because they are pro- 
Goldwater, but because they disapprove of 
Johnson's history of political dealings. 

-^^ ^ ^ 

In either case, the question will be not 

who is the right man for the job, but who 

will be the lesser of the two evils? What is 

worse, many Americans are so vehemently 

opposed to both candidates, that they will 

not vote at all. 

^ ^ -^ 

Discontent with the 1964 campaign can 
be attributed to the vicious tactics employed 
by both sides. Political commercials using 
little girls for emotional effects have been 
sponsored by the Democratic National Com- 
mittee to portray Senator Goldwater as a 
trigger happy madman who will lead the 
United States to a nuclear holocaust. Gold- 
water retaliated by condemning the Johnson 
Administration as "soft on Communism." 

-c^ ir ^ 

The vice-presidential candidates have 
gotten into the act with as much enthusiasm 
as their presidential counterparts. On his 
campaign tour Hubert Humphrey accused 
Goldwater of corrupted conservatism and 
nihilism. Bill Miller was in the thick of the 
fight also, jabbing away at the opposition 
even harder than Humphrey. In Austin, 
Texas he waved an old deed for 20 parcels 
of land owned by Johnson which had a re- 
strictive clause against Negroes. Miller went 
on further to label the Administration's war 
on poverty as a "cruel hoax to buy votes," 
and to insist that President Johnson has 
hushed up the Bobby Baker Case in order to 
have a better chance in the election. 

^ ^ -^ 

In short, the presidential campaign has 
degenerated from a discussion of important 
issues to a contest of hostilities. The trick 
centers around the ability to fire accusa- 
tions at the opposcion so that it will have to 
defend itself. Such a practice ha.s greatly 
cheapened the positions of both candidates 
in the eyes of the public. What is worse, it 
has led to political apathy and disgust which 
might result in a poor voter turnout come 
November. The recent Jenkins affair is cer- 
tain to make the situation even worse. 
^ ^ ^ 

Yet, one factor should be kept in mind. 
Although the presidential choice in this cam- 
paign appears sterile, it is, nevertheless, a 
choice — a liberty which millions of people 
in Communist enslaved countries do not 
have. Let us protect this liberty of choice by 
an impressive voter turnout next month. 

by Oleh Pawluk, Editorial Chairman 

Johnson Image 

It's about time we Smart Collegialcs. Urbanites, 
New England Unconuptables and the like, stop re- 
flecting the propaganda -made image of President 
Johnson as a principleless "politiciaji." It's about 
time we spewed all the anti-Johnson nonsense that 
we swallowed in the 1%0 Democratic nomination 
race. Let us look at and talk about realilios for 
once, instead of spouting out the misformed gen- 
eralities that we see in the trick-mirror of our 

It is sickening and tiring to hear the exagger- 
ated innuendos about the crooked politics in which 
President Johnson is supposed to have indulged. 
How many really know the facts, the details of 
Lyondon John.son's career'? We absorb the tilth of 
the cheap news media and think we are "in the 
know." How many have gone to a library and traced 
this career in accurate sources? We have let our 
hobgoblin minds distort the record of the man. 
Kurthermoic, we don't like the general state of 
morals in the fKjlitical game and we condemn 
those who play it (forgetting that somebody must 
if we are to have any government at all) instead 
of blaming ourselves for perpetuating a corruption- 
inducing practice based on the contest between 
superficialities rather than ideas. If there are any 
immoral undertones, they are reflections of our- 
selves and not our political leaders. 

Another image that we hold of President John- 
son concerns the ideological element in his motiva- 
tion. It is often said, for example, that the strong, 
liberal record that the President has established 
so far, exists only because L.B.J, wants to stay in 
office that he is really a "Conservative Democrat." 
What, may I ask, is the proof of this? "Oh." says 
the ignorant dolt, he voted against the civil rights 
bills during f^isenhower's administration. Is there 
anyone myopic enough to think that a Senator 
from the South could have voted for such a bill and 
hoped to remain in office where he would be able 
to work for other programs in the interest of hu- 
man welfare? This is especially true in the case of 
Johnson who once won an election by only 87 votes. 
If we want an accurate picture of the sincerity of 
Lyndon Johnson's purpose, we should not lose sight 
of the fact that he was the most effective Demo- 
cratic Senate majority leader in thirty years. We 
should note that he was first elected as a New 
Dealer during Franklin D. Roosevelt's administra- 
tion; We should note Johnson's obvious attachment 
to that Great Liberal— the way he constantly re- 
fers to him, idolizes him and emulates him. And 
we should take an objective, not tear-eyed, look at 
Johnson's remarkable presidential record. Who can 
believe that the progress achieved in the last year 
could have been accomplished by someone who was 
not absolutely sincere and devoted? I am referring 
to bills like the Civil Rights Law as well as the 
War-On-Poverty, the Appalachia and dozens of 
other bills that received less publicity. Of course, 
it is true that the tragedy of last November gave 
some momentum to the passage drive, but it is just 
as obvious that President Johnson is a man of 
Faust as well as Jefferson: HE ACTS, HE DOES 
THINGS. And lastly, let us remember that Presi- 
dent Lyndon B. Johnson is the man who says we 
give foreign aid "because we love people"; He is 
the man who speaks of "fulfillment of the Spirit" 
as the ideal of society, the goal to be striven for by 


Lyndon Johnson is not a "politician" and a con- 
servative-liberal. He is a Political Artist and a true 
Liberal in the tradition of human welfare. 

by Don Aliferis 

Out of Step 

Perhaps the greatest fault with Goldwater's 
philosophy rests in the fact that it is alien to twen- 
tieth century values upon the limits of government, 
and it is just this concern of governmental limits, 
that makes the Johnson-Humphrey ticket so ap- 
pealing. The senator from Arizona is disturbed by 
"the strong arm of central rule." and has called for 
the curtailing of dominant federal government. Ac- 
cording to Goldwater, man can indeed succeed on 
his own merits, and the Federal government, rather 
then helping the individual, is destroying, "his basic 

Now this theory is fine for 17th century Eng- 
land and France, but one wonders today why Gold- 
water should have such needless fears. The Utopia 
of sure success for the individual who tries, is no 
longer a plausible theory. (Indeed, was there ever 
such a theory modified to such an extent by the 
senator?) On the contrary, since 1932 the positive 
potentialities of government, long theorized by the 
early philosopher, have become obviously apparent 
to both intellectuals and the people alike. 

No longer can one flay out at the federal govern- 

ment sticking its nose in welfare 
for the people, aid to state 
schools, or help for the stricken 
farmer. No longer does Gold- 
water attack social security, but 
his views on federal aid and 

farm assistance remain woefully 
evident. Goldwater is not in 
touch with the times, and for 
this reason, in 1964 he is not in 
touch with the voter. 

Ken Feinberg 


To the Editor: 

Last Thursday evening, while 
one of ths residents of Hills 
North was taking a shower, 
someone exploded a cherry bomb 
in or near the shower stall. 

The immediate results were 
probably as anticipated by the 
one who threw the bomb: There 
was a loud noise, and one 
frightened young man emerged 
in much confusion. The ultimate 
results were not anticipated (I 
hope): The victim had an im- 
mediate and total loss of effec- 
tive hearing. Fortunately, he did 
not suffer a ruptured ear drum. 
Recovery will be slow, however, 
and during recovery he will have 
considerable difficulty with dis- 
tracting noises. Attending 
classes and studying will be dif- 
ficult and inefficient. Some per- 
manent loss of hearing may re- 

My concern in bringing this to 
your attention is not to appre- 
hend or make a goat of the 
prankster; this I leave to you. 
What I do wish to draw to your 
attention, and to the attention of 
them that all members of their 
group act in a manner which re- 
all students, is that this thought- 

less and senseless act was a 
crude and cowardly means of at- 
tracting attention. It was not 
funny. It was not imaginative 
or original. It was not the type 
of practical joke which even the 
victim can respect as being 
clever. Its complications could 
have been anticipated, had any 
thought been given to the possi- 
bilities. (I have no suspicion 
that this was done with any 
malicious intent — it was simply 

I call upon the men of Hills 
North to establish in their resi- 
dence hall a climate which does 
not condone this type of activity. 
The mutual concern of all of 
spects the rights of each will be 
the most effectual means of 
control. It is far better than 
seeking outside disciplinary con- 

Furthermore, I challenge then, 
in their lighter moments, to gain 
satisfaction from pranks which 
reflect originality on their part 
but which do not jeopardize from 
welfare or destroy the property 
of others. It can be done! 

Robert W. Gage. M.D. 


University Health Services 

Distinguished Visitors Program 


8 p.m. 
S.U, Ballroom 

li\)e MaBButlfUstXtB QlnllFQiati 




Managing Editor: 
News Editor: 
Business Manager: 
Editorial Chairman: 
Makeup Editor: 
Sports Editor: 
Photography Editors 

Feature Editor: 

Scott Freedland '66 
Dan Glosband '66 
Terry Stock '65 
Ted Weinberg '65 
Oleh Pawluk '65 
Dave Gitelson "66 
Marshall Karol '65 

Ross Jones '65 
Darryl Fine '66 
Sherry Spear '67 


Newi A>aociat« Editor— Marilyn Rozner '6€ 
Reporters: Dave Haracz. Lois Skolnick. Pam Brady. Kathy Yukna. Bill FirBt. 
Uon Boyd, Pat Petow, Nancy Eyler. Tom Kiernan, Dennis McKinslry. Peter Ray- 
more. Tom Henderson 

Advertiainr Manaccr— Paul Rodman '66 
Staff — John Mullens. John Darack 


Nancy Fograr Carol Lufkin. Ann Werner. Stephanie Griffin. Lewis Luchans. Steve 
Curtis, Pat Long. Roger Jones, Sandy Graham, Tom Kiernan, Doris Peltonen 

Sports Associate Editor— Al Leibowitz '66 
John Goodrich. Morris Shubow, Dave Podbros. Al Leibowitz. Howie Davis 


Darryl Fine. Bill Green. Ross Jones, Jim Marcuson. Bob Moore. Fred Pilon Marty 
Stem, Harvey Stone. Donald Haynea 


Makeap Associate Editor— Jackie David '65 . 
Ellen Ijevlne, Mike Mendelsohn, Mary Atkinson 


Don Johnaon. George Maaselam. Carol Neilon. David Axeirod. Joan Feinberg 

Entered a« second claaa matter at the post office at Amherrt, Mass. Printed thre* 
tunes weekly during Uie academic year, except during vacation and examination 
periods ; twice a week following a vacation or examination period, or when a hoH. 
day falls within the week. Accepted for mailing under the authority of the act at 
March 8. 1879. as amend«d by the act of June 11, 1934. 

Sub«:ripUon price t4.00 per year; $2.60 per semester 

2"'*?: * . » J o .. _, . « Student Union. Univ. of Maaa.. Amherst. MaM. 

Membei^-Aa«>clat«d Colle^ata Pr«M ; Intercollegiate Preaa «■•■. 

^^•^"''•^ Sun.. TuM.. Thura.— 4:00 p.m. 



Falk Music Entertains UMies 

By FnaoM Buckhoff 

Although folk music may be a 
means of expression for some 
self-appointed "cause" seekers in 
an urban coffeehouse, for the 
UMass student it is purely a 
means of entertainment. 

Folk music is a trend. When 
the Beatles were "in", the Hatch 
shook with "I wanna hold your 
ha-a-a-a-nd." Now we have Sun- 
day afternoon concerts in the 
Student Union with performanc- 
es by students. It is a popular 
trend and a very profitable one 
as well for the many individuals 
and groups who spotted it early 
and started making albums with 
folk standards such as "Stew- 
ball" and "Liza Jane." 

Ask the average University 
student who his favorite folk 
singers are and he's likely to tell 
you that he likes the Christy 
Minstrels better than the King- 
ston Trio. There will be talk of 
Joan Baez and Bob Dylan, but 
it will center more around their 
private lives than their music. 


The 1964 Index may be ob- 
tained at the Index office upon 
presentation of 1964 ID. 

When Bobby Dylan gave a con- 
cert at the University last spring, 
the student body flocked to hear 
the notorious advocate of civil 
rights and "ban the bomb." Many 
came back disappointed: 'It sure 
wasn't what I expected!" 

Most UMass. students have 
never heard the names of Lead- 
belly, Blind Lemon or Woody 
Guthrie. They have instead ac- 
cepted a commercial brand of 
music which capitalizes on a 
musical tradition older than this 

A few of these folk fans go all 
out and attempt to identify with 
a cause and with the "pure" folk 
singers by wearing scuffed Wel- 
lingtons, old jeans, long hair or 
beards to achieve that "ethnic" 

The campus these days is tak- 
ing on a very coffee house char- 
acter. Those who sit in the back 
of the Hatch with old suede jack- 
ets and green bags are seldom 
the folk music fans that people 
brand them. They may be art 
or English majors, very pro- 
classical in musical taste or they 
may truly be musicians. 

However, the musicians play 


(Continued from page 6) 
cepted by Ellis and the game 
ended with UMass back in pos- 
session at the Rhody 15. 

Whelchel hit on 8 of 11 passes 
of the short variety all in the 
first half. He also ran for 76 
yards, but gave the scorer back 
35 of them as Dean dropped 

him for a number of losses. El- 
lis had 59 yards in 13 carries 
and Ross had 51 in 16 carries. 

Palm was up there too with 41 
in nine carries. Meers pulled in 
four passes. But the workhorse 
of the game was Bryant. He 
carried 26 times, 17 in the first 
half, for a total of 106 yards, to 
keep himself among the top 
rushers in the conference. 

UMass now stands at 4-1 on 
the year, 3-10 in the conference 
while Rhody stands at 2-3, 1-3 
in the conference with the big- 
gest margin of loss only eight 

B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation 

David Leonard -Dept. of History 

Mario DePillis-Dept. of History 

Guenther Lewy-ept. of Govt. 

John Ratte-Dept. of History, 


Tuesday, 8 P.M. 

Middlesex Room, S.U. 

An intriguing discussion of the role, responsibilities 
and religious attitude of the Catholic Church during 
the Nazi period. Based on the controversial play 

for the sake of the music alone 
and more often can be found 
playing rock 'n roll guitar and 
jazz or classical piano. 

Folk music basically tells a 
story — usually anti-segregation, 
anti-war, pro-brotherhood, pro- 
working class or pro-mothers — 
and who can argue with mother- 
hood. College students feel a 
sense of identity by advocating 
end to war or deploring the 
shooting of Medgar Evers by 
singing about them. 

Even when it is being extreme- 
ly profound or moralistic, folk 
music has as much popular ap 
peal as "She was just seventeen. 
You know what I mean." 


Argo and Blue Notes Jazz 

By Rez 

Many good albums have been 
received. Here are a few: 

From BLUE NOTE, now in 
its 25th year, arrived six al- 

Is Dexter Gordon's "A Swing- 
ing Affair" featuring Dexter, 
Sonny Clark, Butch Warren and 
Billy Higgins. The album 
swings from beginning to end. 
"Soy Califa" is the best cut. 
Downbeat recently named Dex 
"new star of the year." 

The 25th anniversary album 
from BLUE NOTE features a 
collection of better works from 


The World of the Addict 

At the end of Naked Lunch, 
a phantasmagoric view of the 
inner workings of a mind at- 
tuned to addictive drugs, author 
William Burroughs states: "I 
am a recording instrument . . . 
I do not px-esume to impose 
'story' 'plot' continuity ..." 
Indeed he does exactly this. 
The loose novel takes the read- 
er through a multitude of epi- 
sodes dealing with the world of 
the addict. 

Perhaps this book could be 
categorized as sensationalism 
and shelved with other literary 
exposes of any and all of so- 
ciety's "vices". Yet Nak»d 
Lunch finds redemption in its 
blatant and at times disgusting 
denouncement of American and 
international life at both its 
modal and polar character. 

From a moral perspective 
Burroughs writes on several 
topics of pertinacy for now and 
the future. The description of 
the addict, the cures, the myr- 
iad of drugs and the scathing 
portrayal of both the "pusher" 
and the bureaucratic organ- 
izations devoted to "junk" en- 
hances the reader's knowledge 
of the insidiousness of drugs. 
In dealing with Capital Pun- 
ishment he conveys a scene re- 
lating the gallows with sexual 

aberrations. Implicity, the ob- 
scenities he finds within such 
acts point to his disgust with 

The book is difficult reading 
and at times is at a symbolic 
level rarely found in novels to- 
day. However the total impact 
ot the disgust and hopelessness 
of addiction and the invidious 
acuity of his perception of A- 
merican and world-wide reali- 
ties emerge with clarity from 
the mind of a junkie. 
— Bon Sackniary 



Oct. 21. Governor's Lounge, 
at 3.30 p.m. 

APO brothers are asked to 
sign up to usher at the Univer- 
sity Theatre Production on Oct. 
22, 23, 24. The sign up sheet 
is posted on the bulletin board 
in the Union. Gamma Sig's 
may sign up after Oct. 19. 

Fri. Oct. 30. Sponsored by 
the Interfratemity Council and 
Pan-Hel. All proceeds donated 
to the U. N. Fund. 

If interested in working as a 

(Continued on page 6) 


Switzerland, Oct. 5 — The International Travel Establish- 
ment will locate job opportunities in Europe for anyone 
who likes the idea of a fun-filled, low cost trip to Europe. 
Jobs are available in all fields In every European country. 
Interested students should send $2 to ITE, 68 Herren- 
gasse, Vaduz, Liechtenstein (Switzerland) for a complete 
do-it-yourself kit which includes the key to getting a job 
in Europe, the largest European job selection available, 
applications, instructions, money saving tips and informa- 
tion guaranteeing you a trip to Europe (including trans- 
portation) for less than $100. 


START 7:30-12:30 

On The Bandstand 




"Sandy," Singer 


RT. 9 

Miles to Horace Silver. For one 
who has interest in JAZZ and 
would like to learn "Who's 
Who" — the album is perfect. 

Andrew Hill, Bobby Hutchin- 
son, Richard Davis and Elvin 
Jones combine for "Judgment." 
The album is good, but especial- 
ly tends to drag noticably in 
spots. The many different tim- 
ings used. 

Wayne Shorter's latest work is 
that the pacing and timing are 
perfect. Backed by Lee Morgan, 
McCoy Tyner, Reginald Work- 
man and Elvin Jones "Night 
Dreamer" is well worth a listen. 
The album features all Shorter 
originals. The title tune shows 
well the fact that Wayne Short- 
er is one to be not easily for- 

Eric Dolphy. Freddie Hub- 
bard. Richard Davis and Antho- 
ny Williams are grouped for 
"Out to Lunch." All Dolphy 
originals are presented. The al- 
bum is deep, but good. What is 
lacking here is that the other 
artists are not given ample 
time to perform. 

"Breaking Point" brings to- 
gether Freddie Hubbard, James 
Spaulding. Ronnie Mathews 
Eddie Khan and Joe Chambers. 
This work is very good for^the 
simple fact that all the "artists 
are young. Their work shows 
innovation; the results are fine. 
The best cut is "Blue Frenzy," 
an original by Hubbard. This 
album should be added to your 

From Chicago arrived three 
very good works from ARGO. 

James Moody's latest is 
"Comin' on Strong," featuring 
Moody. Kenny Barron. George 
Eskridge, Chris White and Ru- 
dy Collins. It's a free swinger, 
one of his best works. The best 
cut is "Fly me to the Moon." 
Moody is a product of the Bop 
Era. but the album does not 
show it. Not since "Last train 
from Overbrook" have I heard 
Moody sound better. 

Ramsey Lewis recorded live 
is a rare treat. This album was 
made at Washington's Bohemi- . 
an Caverns. Backed by Eldee 
Young and Red Holt, Lewis 
glides through "West Side 
Story," "People." "In Other 
Words." "The Shelter of Your 
Arms" and "Something you 
Got." This work is excellent, 
one of the best albums of the 
year— enough said. 
"Summer Dawn" by Sahib Shi- 
hab with Ake Persson. Francy 
Poland, Jimmy Woode and 
Kenny Clarke. The album was 
recorded in Germany in 1963 
and is an expression of soft, 
subtle quiet jazz. The music fol- 
lows beautiful lines and the 
structure is excellent. "Waltz 
for Seth" is the best cut." 


LOST: A U. S. Postal letter 
with the name Sandy Rosen- 
berg on the envelope. Not ad- 
dressed. No stamp. If found 
please return to Steve Brecher. 
202 Plymouth. Important. 




for hospital night 


Send Inquirlmt to 
Collegian Secretary 

colleqiAn spoRts 



Weather Kept Score Down 

Redmen Outlast Rhody 

Snop 4 Gome Losing Streo k 

Booters Down Rams 3-0 

by John Ooodrich 
The University of Massachu- 
setts continued its path to a sec- 
ond consecutive Yankee Confer- 
ence Crown as it downed Rhode 
Island in the wind and rain be- 
fore 1500 soggy fans. The score 
was 7-0 and came on a drive 
after the second half kickoff 
that saw Phil DeRose make the 
only score. 

Neither team penetrated the 
others 20 yard line in the open- 
ing half. Massachusetts got a 
fine start as Ken Palm returned 
the opening kickoff to the Rhody 
42 only to see it go for naught as 
Mike Ross was caught clipping. 

Massachusetts didn't let that 
stop them as they set off on a 
drive that seemed to be sure to 
end in a TD. Jerry Whelchel hit 
Bob Meers on three passes dur- 
ing the drive, and the entire 
backfield took a turn at getting 
some yardage. A score was not 
to be made, however, as the 
drive bogged down at the URI 
25 when the wet pikskin got 
away from Whelchel on a rollout. 
It was a ten yard loss. A play 
later Dan Dean cruised past a 
pass blocked and nailed Whelchel 
for another ten yard loss. 

Rhode Island then put their 
fullback, Bill Bryant to work. 
They called his number six times 
in a row and he picked up 33 
yards only to see his team re- 
moved from scoring range by a 
holding penalty. UMass forced 
the punt by URI, returned the 
favor, and then received an- 
other one. This time Palm 
tucked the pigskin under his 
arm and twisted and turned until 
hft was nailed at the Rhody 39, 
a fine 44 yard effort. 

Whelchel then had Meers in 
the clear at the five, but the 
pass was short and Meers was 
caught rather obviously fishing 
off. That took the old sting Tight 
out of the UM effort and soon 
they had to punt again. 
Bryant once again carried six 

times, this time for 25 yards be- 
fore a fumble was forced at the 
UM 31. The Redmen then pro- 
ceeded to move down field, until 
the URI defense called a halt to 
the activities at the Rhody 28. 
Phil DeRose carried twice and 
caught a pass, but each time was 
nailed in his tracks. 

URI was forced to play with- 
out Greg Gutter and when he 
didn't show, the Rams couldn't 
throw, Paul Briccocola handled 
the task of quarterbacking ably, 
but couldn't complete a pass. 
This loss put a real crimp in thp 
Ram attack. Mass. did a good job 
of shutting off the running in 
the rest of the half and it re- 
mained a scoreless tie. 

The second half was complete- 
ly donriinated by the Redmen. 
Rhody never got out of their own 
territory, but had the visitors as 
frequent guests in the same area. 
The ball started to move with 
Bob Ellis on the carrying chores 
as soon as the first play was run 
from scrimmage. 

Ellis picked up one and Ross 
did the same. Then Ellis ex- 
ploded off a reverse for the first 
down on a 10 yard gain. Ross 
picked up four, Palm swept left 
end for 14, Wehelchel carried to 
the 21 for 13 more, Ross powered 
for five, and Ellis hit for five 
more. Rhody dug in to hold Ross 
for two yards, but Ellis ran the 
reverse for an eight yard gain 
to the one. Whelchel carried for 
the first down before before De- 
Rose hit the left tackle slot for 
the TD. Whelchel's kick was 
good and that was it. 

Mass continued to threaten 
after finally holding Mr. Bryant 
in check, after he carried for two 
more first downs. Ellis picked up 
13 to the 35 of Rhody before 
three plays lost 7 yards. Morin 
then tried a field goal from the 
49 on what was a fine defensive 
play as the ball reached the 
endzone and came out to the 20, 
eliminating the runback. URI 

couldn't get going so they punt- 
ed early in the last quarter. Or 
rather they tried to. The ob- 
servant UMass staff caught the 
fact the Rhody kicker, Pete Gal- 
lagher, was standing only 10 
yards deep rather than the nor- 
mal 13. So the rush was put on, 
the punt blocked. UMass got 
the ball on the Ram 49. 

With DeRose doing the bulk 
of the work, the team drove to 
the 14 before the Rams' defense 
stiffened. Morin tried a field 
goal from the 28 which went 

The lack of a passer hurt 
again as the Rams were shut 
off and forced to punt. This 
time it was only partially 
blocked, as it got to the 50. 
There were only five minutes 
left as the Redmen moved goal- 
ward again. This time the big 
gainer was a 23 yard run by 
Whelchel. The drive came to a 
halt inside the Rhody five as 
the home team pounced on the 
elusive pigskin. 

A desperation pass was inter- 

(Continued on page 5) 

By Morris Shuhow 
The University of Massachu- 
setts soccer team broke a four 
game losing streak shutting out 
the University of Rhode Island 
3-0. The game Saturday at 
Kingston, R.I. was played under 
terrible conditions and the Red- 
men proved to be the better 
mudders dominating play most 
of the game. 

Gary Gibbons opened the scor- 
ing for the Redmen in the first 
period getting his 4th goal of the 
year on a penalty kick. Then in 
the second Craig Dunlop scored 
his first goal of the season giv- 
ing the Redmen a 2-0 margin at 

In the last period senior Dick 
Konieczny, substituting at cen- 
ter-forward for Kevin Lyons, 
scored the final goal making the 
final score Redmen 3, Rams 0. 

The Redmen with this shutout 
improve their record to two wins 
and four losses. Goalie Larry 
Martin of UMass was called up- 
on to make only 10 saves while 
the Redmen had more than twice 
that number of shots on the Ram 

In four years the Redmen have 
beaten the Rams every year. 
Last year UMass also shut out 
the Rams 4-0. 

Next Saturday UMass travels 
to Medford, Mass. to take on 
Tufts University. Last year the 
Jumbos surprised the Redmen 
1-0. In the games over the yews 
UMass holds a big edge with 16 
wins and 3 losses. 

The Redmen play their last 
home game Octo^r 29 versus 


(Continued from page V 

Props extra contact Bernle Pit- 
kin. 219 Thatcher, 545-2518, 
2519. If not In, leave name and 
address. Required rehearsals : 
Thurs. and Fri. 4.40 p.m., Sat. 
10 a.m. Persons accepted will be 
given free transportation and en- 
trance (with band) to all re- 
maining games. 


Tues. Oct. 20 at 6:30 p.m. in 
the Council Chambers B. Execu- 
tive meeting at 6 p.m. 

When Ralph Terry 
goes golfing... 

THE ALPS... made m Italy by FABIANO 

NMi4fM<ie Imported Boots it the OutA^^ M«ii and WomM... 

Vib««M Lug Sol«t. kdcd for 

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Dcpt. E. South SUtion. 
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'Chap Stick' goes along I 



Ev»ry Friday A Soturday 
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"With today's heavy schedules." says this 
Yankee ace, "I just can't sneak in much golf 
during the ball season. So I don't really hit the 
courses till October. The weather's cool, and 
that's trouble for my lips. To soothe them, I 

always use Chap Stick*. It takes away that 
uncomfortable, dry feeling — helps heal sore 
lips fast— summer or winter. With 'Chap Stick' 
along— on the diamond or golf course— I don't 
worry about my lips, just my game!" 

"WW . i^qwwwy 

A favorite 
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The lip balm selected 

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•CHAr STICK' IS Ife. TM (C)IW4 MOMON Mr«. coir., LTNCHIUte, VA. 









Bethany Beardslee Concert p^^w Peorson 

Features Mozart, Schubert "The Week That Was" Discussed 

Miss Bethany Beardslee will 
appear in concert this evening 
at 8:00 in the Student Union 
Ballroom. The soprano will pre- 
sent a progreLTi including works 
by Mozart, Schubert, and Scho- 

Miss Beardslee' s stature is un- 
paralleled in the recital, cham- 
ber, and oratorio works. While 
a student at Julliard, she began 
to perform many styles of music 
— from Baroque to contempor- 
ary — and for the past ten years 
has gained critical acclaim for 
her singing at major festivals in 
the United States and Europe. 

She will be accompanied by 
Robert Helps, pianist, assisted 
by George Jones, clarinet, who 
have also been recorded with 


Miss Beardslee by Epic and Co- 

Tickets for the recital will be 
available at the door; students 
will be admitted by ID. 

60 Floats Begin Homecoming 

The more than 5000 UMass 
alumni expected to return to 
campus for homecoming this 
week end, Oct. 23-25. will find 
a full lineup of events waiting 
for them. 

In the weekend's main attrac- 
tion. Coach Vic Fusia's defend- 
ing Yankee Conference champ- 
ion Redmen will take on the 
Boston University Terriers at 
1:30 p.m. Saturday on Alumni 

The week end proper will kick 
off Friday night with the tradi- 
tional float parade and rally, 
scheduled for 6:30. A rally dance 
will follow at 7:45 in the Stu- 
dent Union. 

This year's parade, with about 
60 floats, the Precisionettes, 
marching band, and Flying Red- 
men also taking part, will start 
from the center of campus, move 
along North Pleasant St. to the 
center of Amherst, then return 
via Main St., Triangle St., and 
North Pleasant. 

The 1964 Homecoming Queen 
will be crowned at the Friday- 
night rally dance. 

The Queen, who will reign 
over the remainder of the week 
end, and her court will be intro- 
duced to spectators at half-time 
of the Redmen-Terrier football 

Saturday at 10 a.m. UMass 
Associate Alumni will hold their 
annual meeting and elections in 
the auditorium of Memorial Hall. 

The west bank of College Pond 

will be the scene of this year's 
tailgate picnic, scheduled for 11 
a.m. on Saturday. About 2000 
alumni are expected. 

Following the B.U. game, re- 
freshments will be served in 
Memorial Hall. 

Two dances will be held Sat- 
urday evening — the Homecom- 
ing Dance at 8 in the Student 
Union ballroom and a faculty - 
alumni dance at 8:30 in Memo- 
rial Hall. 

The folk-singing Clancy Broth- 
ers and Tommy Makem will top 
off the 1964 homecoming week 
end Sunday at 2:30 p.m. with a 
concert in the Curry Hicks Cage. 

The University Theatre's first 
production of the school year, 
Garson Kanin's "Bom Yester- 
(Continued from page 6) 

by Janice Baker 
No subject was too controver- 
sial for discussion, when Drew 
Pearson, noted Washington jour- 
nalist, spoke last night before 
an audience which filled the Stu- 
dent Union ballroom almost to 
capacity. Pearson spoke quite 
candidly about "the week that 
was"— last week, during which 
the world experienced four dy- 
namic events: the Jenkins moral 
case, Mr. Khrushchev's sudden 
dismissal, England's Labor Party 
victory and the explosion of Red 
China's first "A" bomb. 

"Mr. Khrushchev had no idea 
that this was pending," re- 
marked Pearson and proceeded 
to analyze the reasons for the 
premier's sudden exit from the 
Kremlin. Mr. K., considered 
"soft on capitalism", had failed 
to achieve a reconciliation with 
Red China, because of its force- 
ful Communistic approach. Mr. 
Khrushchev had to face the 
failure of his farm program, as 
well as apposition from the 
world's largest standing army, 
the Red Array. This opposition 
w£is a result of his policy of re- 
duction of conventional weapons. 
In addition, he had neglected to 
deal effectively with the ques- 
tion of the independence of the 
satellite nations. 

Pearson presented a realis- 
tic picture of the premier 
having presonally interviewed 
him a number of times. In a 1963 
interview, Pearson was informed 
of the Russian plan for limited 
unilateral disarmament designed 
to increase the amount of money 
available for purchase of con- 
sumer goods. 

Photo by Piion 

Drew Pearson, well-known news columist, shown as he com- 
mented on "the week that was" in the S.U. Ballroom on Monday 

Pearson discussed President 
Johnson and the problems which 
he faced one week after assum- 
ing office. Among them was the 
question of the sale of wheat to 

As a conclusion to what was 
almost a fire-side chat, the re- 
markable journalist ventured a 
few predictions for the future. 
Concerning the result of the up- 
coming national election, Pear- 
son believes that "Johnson will 
win and win handsomely, al- 
though the Jenkins case could 
change some votes." He main- 
tains that the new Kremlin 
policy shall not differ very radi- 
cally from the old. Both new 
rulers, he feels, are relatively 
moderate men. However. Pear- 
son foresees an increase in the 

Homecoming Finalists Chosen 


Absentee ballot applica- 
tions are still available in the 
RSO office in the Student 
Union. When ballots from 
your city clerk are received, 
they must be presented 
BLANK to a notary public. 
The following notaries are 
available on campus: John L. 
Denvse, Francis J. Teahan, 
and Lavkrence L. Taylor, aU 
of South College. David Law- 
rence is available in Machmer 
Hall. On Thursday, Oct. 22 
and Thursdpy, Oct. 29 at 
11:30-12:30, ballots will be 
notarized in the Barnstable 
Room of the Student Union 
by Armand De Grenier. There 
is no charge for this service. 

Three juniors, one sophomore, 
and one freshman have been 
chosen to be finalists in the An- 
nual Homecoming Queen Con- 

New Commons 
Opening Soon 

South Commons, the new 1.4 
million dollar dining facility, will 
be opened formally at cere- 
monies on Sunday, Oct. 25, at 
12:30 p.m. 

Gerald J. Grady, UMass busi- 
ness manager, will preside at the 
ceremonies. William N. Davis, di- 
rector of dining halls, plant, and 
residences at Brown University, 
will be the mairr speaker. 

Other speakers will include 
President John W. Lederle; 
George L. Pumphret. Trustee 
and Chairman of the Building 
Authority; and Dr. William F. 
Field, Dean of Students. Right 
Reverend Monsignor David J. 
Power, Chaplain to Catholic Stu- 
dents, will give the Invocation. A 
reception will be held at 11:30 
a.m., prior to the formal cere- 

The new Commons, built by 
the UMass Building Authority 
and to be paid for on a self- 
liquidating basis, was designed 
by Hugh Stubbins and Associates 
of Cambridge. Its most striking 
(Continued on page 6) 

test. Juniors Anne Marie Cree- 
den. Elaine Howe, Mary Lou 
Leonard, sophomore Judy Stur- 
tevant and freshman Catherine 
Creedon were selected Sunday 
from 14 semi-flnalists. 

Anne Marie Creeden is 19 
years old and 5'4. She is a Math 
major from Lawrence and was 
nominated by Johnson Dormi- 
tory. Elaine Howe is 19 and 5'6. 
She is an Elementary Education 
major and a member of Chi 
Omega Sorority. Elaine is from 
Lynn and was nominated by 

Mary Lou Leonard is 20 and 
5'4. She is majoring in Physical 
Education and is from Milton. 
Mary Lou was nominated by her 
sorority, Sigma Sigma Sigma. 
Judy Sturtevant is a member of 
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority 
and was nominated by Kapi>a 
Sigma fraternity. Catherine 
Creeden is 18 and 5'6. She is 
majoring in Elementary Educa- 
tion. Catherine is from Brock- 
ton and was nominated by Sigma 
Phi Epsilon fraternity. 

One of the girls will be 
crouTied Queen of Homecoming 
Weekend, Friday at the rally 
following the float parade. The 
queen and her court will be 
presented to the Homecoming 

Game crowd at halftime ceremo- 

Judges at the semi-finals were 
John Orr, UMass basketball 
coach; Bob Healy and Wade 
Houk. Adelphians; Bernard Bus- 
sel, Math Department; Evan 
Johnston, Executive Director of 
Associate Alumni; and Dick 
Bresciani, Assistant Sports In- 
formation Director. 

In response to the Univer- 
sity's policy to maintain es- 
sential services during the 
noon hour, the Infirmary is 
open continuously from 8 p.m. 
until 5 p.m. on weekdays (8 
a.m. to noon on Saturdays). 
This prolonged period of out- 
patient hours has been ar- 
ranged so that health care 
can be attended with as lit- 
tle interference as possible 
with academic obligations. 

All Seniors who have not 
signed up to have Index pic- 
tures taken, please do so 
promptly in the Index office. 

influence of the Red Army, and, 
therefore, possibly more Rus- 
sian intervention in the libera- 
tion wars of Laos and Viet 

He predicts a continuance of 
peaceful co-existence in tiie 
form of keen competition eco- 
nomically, socially and political- 
ly between Russia, now experi- 
encing the beginning of demo- 
carcy, and the United States. 

Anaericans, Pearson advocates, 
must remain alert, dedicated and 
aware of the facts to be able to 
face and solve our problems. 
"No group can contribute more 
to it (this responsibility) than 
colleges." . ^ . 

A question and answer period 
followed the conclusion of Mr. 
Pearson's lecture. 

S.U. Improves 
Food Services 

by Tom Gagnon 

Under the competent super- 
vision of Food Services director 
John Colvins, the Student Union 
offers a comprehensive catering 
service available to students, 
faculty and outside conference 

This program, ranging from 
catered coffee breaks lo reason- 
ably priced multi-course dinners, 
forms an integral part of the 
Union's food service department. 

Centering around six function- 
al dining rooms, accommodations 
are available for groups num- 
bering up to 110. However, ac- 
commodations for 800 can be 
arranged through use of the 
Commonwealth Room and the 
main ballroom. 

Mr. Colvins. who received his 
B.S. in hotel and resort manage- 
ment from the University of 
Vermont, has gained experience 
ranging from industrial cafeteria 
management in Bennington, Vt., 
to commercial restaurant man- 
agement at the original Tread- 
way Inn in WUliamstown. 
(Continued on page 6) 


Special EX'ents Committee and all others wishing to work on 
Sophomore Nght of Winter Cami and or the Sophomore Banquet 
please report to the Middlesex Room of the Student Union tomor- 
row, Thursday. Oct. 22, at 11:15 a.m. 




AFROTC Program Expands 

Greeks To Sponsor U.N. Carnival 

These booths will feature fun 

LtyCol. Roy D. Simmons, Pro- 
fessor of Air Science, on Tues- 
day. October 13, during the reg- 
ularly scheduled Mass Drill, out- 
lined the proposed Officer's Ed- 
ucation Program bill now before 
the President of the United 
States. This bill will "revamp 
the AFROTC program as we 
now know it." 

The present $27.00 subsistance 
fee allowed to Advanced Cadets 

*♦•#•*< *^' ,iv ** "^ >*-**♦*• 

L. to r. Cadets Bruce East- 
man, James Fleming Jr., 
Norman Ellard, Carlton 
Stidsen, Capt. Robt. Gaily 
(Conun. of Cadets), Cadets 
Wm. Brister, Paul Krzyno- 
wek, Lt. Col. Roy D. Sim- 
mons Jr. (PAS), Cadets 
Robt. Marcell, Thomas Cle- 
land, Keith Ross (Cadet Col) 
All were recipients of the 

would be increased to between 
$40.00 and $50.00 per month if 
the bill is signed. The University 
would then be able to continue 
its present program with the ad- 
ditional retainer fee for the stu- 

Another program, completely 
different from the present one. 
is quite possible. Grants or schol- 
arships may be awarded to high 
school seniors in accordance with 
a highly competitive examina- 
tion given by the Air Force. 
Scholarships of $1100 and up- 
wards would be given for each 
year of the four years in college. 

Still another plan would be 
limited to juniors and seniors in 

Club Directory 


Oct. 22, 8 p.m., Berkshire Rm. 
Russian Choir will practice 
after meeting. 


Membership drive Oct. 27 and 


Oct. 21, 7 p.m.. Cage Lobby. 

Oct. 22, 7 p.m.. Senate Cham- 
bers B. Formulation of an in- 
stitutional survey on campus. 

Oct. 22, 6:30 p.m., Middlesex 
Rm. Preparation for Vt. cam- 

Oct 21, 7 p.m., Worcester 


Oct. 21. 7 p.m., Middlesex Rm. 


No meeting Friday, Oct. 23. 

Oct. 22, 7:30 p.m., Bartlett 61. 
Panel discussion Oct. Edi- 
torial In Art News. Program 
committee meeting following 
the nomination and election 
of the new treasurer. 

Oct. 22, 7:30 p.m., Gunness 
Lab 10. 

Oct. 21, 8 p.m., Hampshire 

Oct. 21. 7:30 p.m., H124. Lec- 

Oct. 21, 8 p.m., SEA 103. Lec- 

Oct. 22, 7:30 p.m., room 317. 

Oct. 21, 7:30 p.m.. Game 
Room of WoPe. 

college. The final decision as to 
which program would be imple- 
mented rests with the adminis- 

In addition to the outlining of 
the new OEP. Lt./Col. Simmons 
was delighted to armounce that 
the 370th Cadet Wing AFROTC 
is now being sponsored by the 
961st Airbom Early Warning 
and Control Squadron of Otis 
AFB, Falmouth. Mass. The pro- 
ject officer at Otis for this spon- 
sorship program is Captain Ed- 
win D. Lewellyn and his Uni- 
versity counterpart is Captain 
Robert Galley. 

In addition to visits to Otis 
and planned dining-ins at both 
UMass and Otis, a tentative 
agreement has been formulated 
to supply transportation by the 
961st. which flies the RC121, for 
Cadet field trips to the follow- 
ing bases. Goose Bay AFB, Lab- 
orador; Ramsey AFB; Kind- 
ley AFB; Tyndall AFB. Florida; 
Wright - Patterson AFB, Ohio; 
McGuire Field. New Jersey; 
Stewart AFB, New York; and 
Otis AFB. Two flights a month 
out of Westover AFB for ap- 
proximately twelve cadets on a 
two-hour local flight has also 
been tentatively scheduled. The 
UMass Drill Team and Glee 
Club have also been scheduled 
for performances at Otis. 

The meeting continued with an 
announcement that Lt./Col. Sim- 
mons is now able to nominate 
one student per year to the Air 
Force Academy. The student 
must, however, have completed 
one full year of college or uni- 
versity work. The designated 
cadet would then be eligible to 
enter the Academy as a fresh- 
man with credits received at the 
former .school transferable. The 
Academy also offers a Master's 

The program concluded with 
the presentation of awards to 
Distinguished Air Force Cadets. 
The recipients are eligible for 
the Distinguished Military Grad- 
uate Award which will, in turn, 
make them eligible for a regu- 
lar commission in the Air Force. 

The Interfratemity Council 
and the Panhellenic Council are 
jointly sponsoring a United Na- 
tions Carnival to be held on Oct. 
30, 1964. All proceeds from this 
event will be donated tc the 
United Nations Fund. 

Fraternities and Sororities 
as pairs will construct booths by 
the side of the pond. 

and excitement and fees will be 
slight and pleasures great. 

The Greeks will operate such 
games as dart throwing, pie 

heaving, and flying beanbags. 
So warm up your pitching arm 
and make plans to have an en- 
tertaining evening on Oct. 30 
for the benefit of the U.N. Fund. 


Beth Douslin, Westbrook Jr. 
College, Portland, Maine, to 
Gary Pratt, '68. 

Dear Schmendrick 



4:30 Music Theater 

6:30 News, sports and weath- 

7:00 Live Senate Meeting 

8:00 Musicale, R. Strauss, do- 
mestic Symphony (Reiner/ 
Chicago Sym. Orchestra) 
Tchaikovsky Senrenade for 
Strings (BSO/Munch) 
10:00 Shoes Off 
11:00 Night Shift 
12:00 News 

7:00-9:00 a.m. Coffee on cam- 
pus with music, news, 
weather and sports 

4:30 Music Theatre 

6:30 News in Depth followed 
by Sports in Depth 

7:00 NASA tape #8. Part I, 
"Living with Science" 
Part II. "Space Astronomy" 

7:30 The Goon Show #91, 
"The Booted Gorilla" 

8:00 Musicale, Tchaikovsky 
Overture to Hamlet (Boult/ 
London Phil.), Chopin Piano 
Concerto #2 in F Minor, 
Opus 21 (Malcuzynski, so- 
loist/Phil. Orch. Paul Klet- 
ski ) Mendelssohn Violin 
Concerto in E Minor Op. 64, 
Chopin Waltz #8 in A Flat 
Op. 64, No. 3 (Rubinstein). 
Sibelius Sym. #5 in E Flat 
Major, Op. 82 (Ormandy 
Philadelphia Orch.) 

9:55 News 

10:00 Shoes off with Don Stew- 

11:00 Ethnic Folk Music Show 
featuring Leadbelly, Bob 
Dylan, the Clancy Brothers, 
Mike and Pete Seeger, Bob 
Jones, the Georgia State 
Penn. Mountain Singers and 

News and weather 




Oct. 21, 6.45 p.m., Hampden 

Registration and measuring 
Oct. 21, 22. 7:15 p.m. In Dick- 
inson Hall. All under2n*aduate 
women trying out must be be- 
tween the heights of 5'4" and 


Work on the Homecoming 
float will be Thursday. For 
more information, check the 
Commuter Bulletin Board in 
the Lounge. 

APO brothers are asked to 

sign up to usher at the Uni- 
versity Theatre Production 
Oct. 22, 23. 24. Tlie sign 
up sheet is posted on the Bul- 
letin board in the Union. Gam- 
ma Sig's may sign up after 
Oct. 19. 

The 1964 Index may be ob- 
tained at the Index office 
upon presentation of 1964 ID. 


Friday, Oct. 30. Sponsored by 
the Inter-fraternity Council 
and Pan-Hel. All proceeds do- 
nated to the U.N. Fund. 

(Continued on page 6) 

Lesson No. 1 in 

Practical Economics 

for (diamond-minded 

Most of the reason for the re- 
tail price of a diamond is the 
fact that this is the customary 
procedure: jewelers buy from 
wholesalers. They pay high 
rentals for their stores. They 
own fancy fixtures. They have 
higher priced help than most 
other retailers. They pay a lot 
for insurance. They have an in- 
ventory-obsolescence problem. 
They spend a lot for advertis- 
ing, accounting and other busi- 
ness expenses. They need and 
deserve a high mark-up. They 
couldn't exist without it. 

But take us. We buy where 
the wholesaler buys. That can 
save up to Vj to begin with. No 
inventory. We sell from a cata- 
logue of natural color photos. 
No overhead because we have 
no fancy store. No capital in- 
vestment. No obsolescence. No 
insurance. Nothing but top 
quality at bottom prices. See 
for yourself. 




Mike Angellni 
85 No. Whitney St. or 

Rm. 337 
Morrill Science Center 

Phone 3-2774 


helps "educate" your hair 
grooms naturally, 
prevents drying 1.00 

ends drag, pull, 

speeds up 

electric shaving 


brisk, bracing 

—the original 
lotion 1.25 



?/i^-with that crisp, clean masculine aroma! 


Dear Schmedrick: I have a 
very serious problem. I am very 
inhibited and find it extremely 
difficult to display overt sexual 
aggressions to the opposite sex. 
I have a normal sex drive and 
do not possess any sexual aber- 
rations. Depending on the date 
become extremely frustrated, 
and the situation, I very often 
Girls will no longer go out with 
me because I just sit there and 
foam at the mouth. How do I 
explain to them that I am nor- 
mal and want them just as much 
as they want me? 


Dear Mr. Pavlov: Read Freud! 

Dear Schmedrick: Last night, 
as my girl and I sat by the 
campus pond, we were suddenly 
aroused by some strange sounds 
occurring nearby. As we sat 
there debating whether to leave 
or not, the sounds got worse. 
Should I have investigated the 

sounds first, or just have left? 
Dear Embarrassed: Could 
those sounds possibly have been 
coming from the south side of 
the pond at about 9:30 last 
night f It's a good thing you de- 
cided not to investigate? 
• • • 

Problems? Write to SCHMED- 
RICK. care of the CoUegian. 


Buy a Mum 
for Homecoming 

$1.00 Each 

On sale at Athletic Field 

Sat. morning & before the 



Some daring excursions are 
planned for the fall by the Uni- 
versity Outing Club. Franconia 
Notch will be the site of a rock- 
climbing expedition. Flat water 
canoeing in the Adirondacks 
will challenge neophytes and 
calloused pros. Trails in the Am- 
herst area will be explored by 
foot and on skis. Winter activi- 
ties of mountaineering and ski- 
ing are planned later in the 

The trips are geared to 
beginning hikers, climbers, and 
outdoors women. The club will 
provide all necessary equipment. 

"May I borrow your notes?" 


FEATURE at 6:50 - 8:50 
SHORTS at 6:S0 - 8:80 


-Alton Cook, World TeUgram 







Garson Kanin's Comedy-Hit 


Tickets on sale at Student Union Box Office 

Oct. 22, 23, 24 at 8 :15 

Call 545-2006 AU Seats Reserved 




Roast Beef Homecoming Dinner 


No Reservations Required 

Full Beverai^e Selection 

Seafood Specialties, Also 

Rf«. 5, Whately H a.m.-10 p.m. 

Welcome To 

Hello, hello, a Yahooish greet- 
ing to you all. You know, a lot 
of people don't know what 'Ya- 
hoo means Well, if you were to 
examine your copy of Qulllvers 
Travels which is in your com- 
plete home library, (haf!) you 
would find a character called a 
yahoo, a character who sit in the 
trees and defecates (a polite 
word for an Anglo-Saxonism 
they ask us not to use) upon 
those below. Does it become 
clear to you now, the allegory 
of satire and parody, defecating 
on those below? 

Instead of trees, Yahoo sits up 
here in the Student Union to 
grind out gentle chides of those 
who deserve them, namely, ev- 
erybody. Satire is the mirror of 
mankind and each time some- 
one looks into this mirror, they 
see themselves, as humorous, as 
they really are. 

The college humor magazine 
was, perhaps, the first exponent 
of modern satire and remains 
the only outlet for the young to 
chastize their elders and them- 
selves, for later on, there is little 
chance. In this respect, then, 
anyone has a chance to let off 

a little steam while they still 
can and the Yahoo is open to 

This year, there will be four 

Turntoble Topics 

Rub a Dub Dub 

Sherry Spear 

Rub a dub dub It's time to 
scrub. WMUA is getting ready 
for the OPEN HOUSE on 

Homecoming Weekend. Get on 
your pogo stick (you don't need 
to register that) and hop right 
down. Saturday and Sunday 
from 12 noon to 10 p.m., UMies 
past and present are welcome 
to WMUA in the Engineering 
Building. Support your campus 

SPEAR HEARS: Have you 
heard the words "masturba- 
tion," "hymen" and "virginity" 
lately? Sunday night on WMUA 
four University doctors. Gage, 
Janowitz, McBride and Haven, 
held an open discussion on sex 
and the college campus. This 
program will be heard every 
other week. They will answer 
the questions your roommate 
won't. Write any questions and 
bring them to the box in the 
infirmary or the Student Union 
Lobby counter. This is not a 
joke nor an attempt to impress 
certain views on students. Ques- 

issues of our magazine and one 
can read or write of boundless 
things, from Barry to beer; but 
remember one thing before you 
sit down. You'll be looking at 

Roger Jones, Editor 

University Extension? 


tions such as "Why is sex so 
prominent?", "Is it a campus 
or cultural problem?' and "A 
girl asks: What is expected of 
me on the first date?" Curious 
or querious? 

Do you think of opera as 
something parents attend to Im- 
press their friends? How about 
trying "Aniara," a modern op- 
era about a spaceship hit by 
meteors and going off course in 
the year 2038 AD? Something 
a little different for you by 
KarlBirger Blomdahl on "Mus- 
icale" this Sunday at 8 with 
host Joe Ross. 

Lome Green via his n^w album, 
"Welcome to the Ponderosa." 

A collection of songs and 
stories of the young American 
west right after the football 
game this Saturday. If you 
can't listen to the WMUA cov- 
erage how about giving a wave 
to the broadcasting box at the 

Now who was that girl who 
lost the glass slipper? Oh yes, 
that's Course 51 (Nursery 
Rhymes and Fairy Tales) with 
Cinderella. "Showcase" wll be 
featuring this original televis- 
ion soundtrack by Rodgers and 

"Pretty Women," "I Saw a 
Light Shining Through Your 
Window" last Friday. If you 
have nothing special planned 
this Friday why don't you 
make a date with Pete Fink on 
"Crazy Rhythms" You'll find 
him in the Hatch from 8-10:30. 
Peruse a generous menu of sur- 
vey sounds and dedicate one or 
two to a favorite professor or 

All station members are re- 
minded to appear this coming 
Monday, the 26th, for a station 



And Company 
in Person in Concert i 

Memorial Auditorium 

Mall Orders Now 
All Seats Reser>ed 


808 Main St 

Students $2.50 

$3.75 - $4.50 - $5.00 

Tax included 

'We are gathered here toda>- to dedicate the opening of the new 
Hatch . . ." 



of Athol 

Rte. 32 West Royalston Rd. 



EvMy Friday t Saturday 
at TIm 

in ^l}f (3pm ^taxtif Sumn 

ftituring folk aingmr 


Circle Players 



lnt9rnafional P^siival 



Friday, Saturday, Sunday 

October 23, 24, 25 

8:15 p.m. 

Chekov * NlggU • Shaw • 


Peoples' Institute* 





COLLEGIAN Editorial Page 

Whose Student Union? Responsibility 


One Not Mad 

Editor's Note: 

(The folloiving m by Jonathan Fife, former President of the Student 
Senate. The Collegian unll be printing these articles to bring to the 
students the ieUiis, experience, and vietvpoints that Fife has gained 
through participation in major student activities.) 

QUESTION: Is the Student Union for the Students? 

The Student Union was opened on February 1, 1957, and since 
that time has been running along the same organizational structure 
with the policy making body being the Student Union Board of 
Governors. This body is made up of eight students, two faculty, one 
alumni, and three Student Union Staff members. It is here that the 
major policies of the Student Union are made, it is here that priori- 
ties of building usage are decided, and it is here that the prices of 
basic products and services are set. But my question is how much 
say does the Governing Board really have? In the past it has looked 
to many that the Director, then Mr. William Scott, was the sole de- 
cision making person. Is this possible? Can a building that is being 
paid for by the students through a direct tax be in complete control 
of the Administration? How much influence does the student, the 
average student who is not in any position of organizational power, 
have in the operation of the Union? 

The Governing Board is the policy making body of the Union. 
From the Board these policies go to the Director of the Union who 
is responsible to the board and to the President of the University 
for the implementation of these policies. 

As the Director is responsible for the day to day operations of 
the Union— how often does he let things go by that would make his 
job harder than if he was to inforce them? This is a question, and I 
do not intend that this question should be taken as an accusation 
towards the Director, but nevertheless, the question is £m important 
one to ponder. 

In the past we have seen policies established, only to seemingly 
be ignored. In the past D.V.P. Programs have been held in the W.P.E. 
Building when only a small club was using the Ballroom. Did the di- 
rector refuse the request by DV.P. only because it was easier to nin 
a square dance (a Union sponsored program), than it was to set up 
the room for one thousand students to hear a distinguished speaker, 
or was his decision based upon a policy set by the Governing Board? 
If the latter is true the Governing Board was at fault— if the former, 
the Director was at fault. 

The two facilities used the most by the students in the Union 
are the Bookstore and the Hatch. Every semester the students be- 
come more and more av^are that the prices of books are high and 
the size of the Hatch is too small. Who is responsible for each? Un- 
der what policy is the Bookstore run— greater (xtjfits for the Union 
or just that the cost of books are high? Why has not the Hatch been 
enlarged? Is it in order to see how many people can be cramed into 
one spot or because it is impossible to build a bigger Hatch? 

If you are finding a lot of questions here, and very little an- 
swers, you are right. I do have a lot of questions and not very many 
answers. I do know that the total income of the Union has grown 
from $371,910.43 in 1961 to $503,083.81 in 1964. I do know that the 
Union spent $35,000.00 to rfurbish four rooms in the Union A plan- 
ning conimittet to build a new addition to the present Union had 
been formed two years ago and yet nothing concrete has come out 
about a new Union or a small addition to the present Union. But I 
do not know the answers behind these facts —Dhy is there no addi- 
tion, where exactly was the $35,000.00 spent, what does the increased 
Income mean to the students? 

Having questions and very little answers bothers me, and I want 
answei-s. I know of no otiier place to go but to the people m charge. 
This Sunday night, at 7:00 p.m. I intend to find some of these an- 
swers. On WMUA Dr. Noff singer, Director of the Student Union; 
Shilea McCrevey, Chairman of The Student Union Governing Board; 
and Joe Bradly, Adelphian and past member of SUG Board will ap- 
pear on Interaction to discuse these questions and more like them— 
from 7:30 to 8:00 p.m. phone calls from the students will be taken. 
It is here that we should find an answer to the question— "The Stu- 
dent Union — for the studenU, by the students, or for the students 
by the administration?" 

by Jonathan Fife 

Why Penalize Success? 

To the Editor: 

The editorial "Is Atlas Shrugging?" points out a basic weakeness 
in our society. We make people who should be our heroes into vil- 
lians. We penalize success. An example of this is the way exceptional 
students are treated in some schools. Instead of pushing him the 
schools pull him down to the level of the less bright students. This 
level in turn tends to be pulled down to the level of the least bright 
students in the class. Also quite often the bright student is looked 
down at. 

Society is trying to get people down to a great common mass. In 
our society today, we have no place for the non-conformist, the ex- 
ceptional, or the intellectual. This even goes into the area of sports. 
Today we hear from some quarters people saying that sports should 
be done away with in high school because the team that loses might 
feel hurt or the student who wasn't good enough to make the team 
might have his development stunted. Rather than trying to make a 
failure into a success, we try to pull down the successful person. 

Robert Obutelewicz 

&t«i«d u Moond elui matter at Um po«t offlc« at Aralicnt. M«a. PrinUd thnm 
umM weekly durint th« aeadomic jr«»r. Mcept during vacation and examinaUon 
parioda ; twic« a we^ foliowinr a vacation or examination p«^od, or whan a boli- 
dajr fall* within the week. Accepted for mailing undar tha aothoritr of the act oT 
Mf jroh >. 1S7». a« amendwi by tite act of Joaa 11. 1114. 
Sabwsriptloo prica $4.00 p«r year; 12.60 par aeoMater 

2^^'^ . -. . ^ .. 8t«ident Union. UniT. of Maaa.. Amherat. Maaa. 

Itanber— Aaaodatad GolleffUta Praaa; InUreoIlegHata Preaa 

'^•^""•- Sun.. Tuaa.. Tburt.— 4:00 

To the Editor: 

In the course of the fall se- 
mester, I have had occasion to 
call or visit a number of ad- 
ministrative and service offices 
of the University. I must say I 
am shocked and appalled at the 
slack, careless, and downright 
rude attitudes exhibited by a 
number of persons who should 
know better. 

Admittedly a large university 
must expect growing pains and 
a certain degree of confusion. We 
all know that problems exist. 
Everyone should be aware of the 
need for tolerance and forbear- 
ance. Certainly the faculty and 
students hold a large share of re- 
sponsibility for making the best 
of a situation. 

This letter, however, is pre- 
cipitated by inexcusable breaches 
of good taste, good manners, and 
good sense on the part of som.e 
of our service personnel. In- 
stances are legion, but a case in 
point is the administrative secre- 
tary in South College who ex- 
cused her indifference and rude- 
ness to my perfectly civil ques- 
tion by saying, 'I thought you 
were a student." 

This morning I registered an 
automobile with the campus 
police, and as I waited in line, I 
witnessed repeated outbursts 
frcMn the officer in charge, most 
of which were unwarranted and 
utterly unnecessary. Innocent 
pleasantries or, at worst, inane 
conunents were countered with a 
display of arrogance and abuse 
that has no place in civilized so- 
ciety, let alone in an academic 
community. The situation was 
not mitigated by the fact that 
when my turn came, I, tis a fa- 
culty member, received a kind of 
grudging deference. 

I submit that it should make 
no differeace whether the in- 
dividual is a visitor, a student, or 
a member of the faculty. Com- 
mon courtesy is the least that 
can be expected of an individual 
who holds a responsible position 
in the college community. 

I do not care to hear that the 
individual finds his job boring, 
or dull, or subject to ingrati- 
tude — the job is his choice, not 

me or at members of the student 
body. I resent callous and indif- 
ferent behavior on the part of 
people whose function is service. 
I would remind these people that 
if the stXKlents were not here, 
neither I nor they would be 
needed at the University of 

Herbert F. Steeper 

Department of Government 


To the Editor: 

How often I have heard the 
argument that college newspa- 
pers should be more independent. 
After reading the Bom Yester- 
day article in the Monday, 
October 19th CoUeclsn doubts 
have replaced my faith in 
the quality and responsibility 
of the Collegian's reporters. "A 
Free and Responsible Press" is 
your motto. Does this mean 
"Free and Responsible to Mis- 

I was amazed to see the 
extent to which the statements 
had been misconstrued and mis- 
quoted. There is a great differ- 
ence between "It's the funniest 
play", and "I'm the funniest 
thing in the play." This is only 
one example of the inaccuracy of 
the feature. 

If the writer had not been sure 
of what was said, she should not 
have relied on her own interpre- 
tation and faulty memory, 

Diane Kinch '67 

I cannot accept Mr. Pawluk's statement that "the presidential 
choice in this campaign appears to be sterile,". To the contrary, we 
have a man with principles and constructive programs. This fact 
sets Senator Goldwater apart from his opposition. 

Also, in the last few weeks, we have heard the constant charge 
that Barry Goldwater's stand on nuclear weapons is insane But 
when we look at the facts, we see that his policy is the same as 
former Presidents' Eisenhower and Kennedy. Are their policies con- 
sidered insane? 

Senator Goldwater is justified in branding the present admin- 
istration as being "Soft on Communism". In a time when communist 
ideology is bent on "burying us", how should we deal with them'' 
Should we give them wheat thereby supporting the fallacious 
Marxist agriculture, should we aid Indonesian and Egyptian forces 
so they can suppress anti-communist movements in Malaysia, Israel 
and Yemen, should we send shiploads of drugs to Cuba and supplies 
to Poland, should we withdraw money from anti-communists in Laos 
should we sit idly by and allow the Berlin wall to be built should we 
aUow communists to sit 90 miles off our shore in Cuba,' should we 
watch the communists break 50 out of the last 53 treaties they have 
signed, should we sit by and watch communist armed might grow 
while our military strength declines and. should we sit by while Com- 
munism has spread from Russia in 1945 to encompass 14 major 
countries in 1964? This is a very big question mark, but the answer 
should be obvious in all free people's minds. Senator Goldwater has 
stated that "Communism is the only great threat to peace". We 
should take a firm stand on the Communist threat. We should not 
help them in their depressions or crop failures unless we get great 
concessions in turn. We should not aid in the spread of communism 
under the guise of appeasement and co-existance. We must make 
them abandon their aim of world domination. 

Fred Cenedella 


To the Editor: 

We are two of the people who are "tired of walking" and an- 
swered your "ad" in the October 9 edition. We answered it in the 
spirit that it was unbelievable, but who wants to pass up such an 

In your article you claimed that the object of your gimmick 
was to show "that people do take the time to read and respond to a 
small ad in an insignificant place in the newspaper" and that the 
results did show this. If you assume that 5000 people read that Fri- 
day's Collegian (a safe assumption since that is perhaps a little more 
than half the people on campus) then 72 people out of 5000 is only 
1.44%. That is not a sig^iificant per cent to warrant your claim. 
Actually you proved nothing. 

And for those of us who did fall for your gimmick perhaps we 
are gullible enough to trust in the legitimacy of an ad placed in a 
document called a newspaper. Though it was not an ad as such, it 
was so slanted as to appear so— and for those of us fed up with a 20 
minute walk to the Ed Building 3 days a week, a car is a dream come 

Jeanne Brown 
Deborah Parker 

Concert Association 



S.U. Ballroom — 8 p.m. 

Slf^ M^BButifUBtttB Qlnll^giatt 



Manacling Editor: 
News Editor: 
BoalneM Manager: 
Editorial CliAimun: 
Makeop Editor: 
SporU Editor: 
PlMtorrapliy Editors: 

Feature Editor: 

Scott Freedland '66 
Dan Glosband '66 
Terry Stock '65 
Ted Weinberg '65 
Oleh Pawluk '65 
Dave Gitelson '66 
Marshall Karol '65 

Ross Jones '65 
Darryl Fine '66 
Sherry Spear '67 

Nrwa AModate Editor— MaHlyn Roinar 'M 

Sir^?; SVo?****!} Loi. SkolnJck. Pam Brady. KaUiy Yukna. Bill Writ. 
^^ T?!!' n J ^•***''' ***"*' ■''•'• ^*^ Klaman, Dennla McKln.lry. PeUr Ray- 
mora. Tom uandaraon 


A4rmtkakmg Man a —r P aol Rodman '«« 
SSaUl °*"* **""•"'• ■'**'' D^^ek. C««>l Sowere. Alan Kadiah. Ilene Saval. Diane 


nir^^TL^J^i^x ^***c "*'\5r|«^»'»"- Ko**"- Jone.. Tom Kiernan. Lewi. Luchana. 
Dick Reenick, Urna Sais. Mike Shuman, Jack Singer. Ann Werner 

fpjrta AaaMiati Editor— Al Lalbowlu 'M 
Jolin Ooodrieli. Morria Sfaubow. Dava Podbroa. Al LalbowiU. Howie Dari. 


MUkaap Aaaadato Bdltor-^ackle Darld '66 
Ellaa L«Hna, Mlka Mmdalaohn. Mary AUclnaon 


Don Johnaon. GeorK« Maaeelani. Carol Neibn. David Axalrod. Joan Feinb^c 

WMUA Holds Bany Wants Fraternities \islsnJsh. 
Open House 

WMUA will present its annual 
Homecoming Weekend open 
house Saturday and Sunday to 
give students a chance for a 
firsthand look at workings of 
their station and to give the 
alumni, including many former 
station members, an opportunity 
to see the changes made since 
their undergraduate days. 

A special feature of open 
house will be distribution of 
copies of the WMUA history 
written last spring by the sta- 
tion publicity department. It 
contains details of the station's 
founding in 1949, its operations 
in its first home, the South 
College Tower and the move to 
the Engineering Building, and 
carries right up to the end of 
last season. Alumni will find 
this an especially interesting 
work because it mentions stu- 
dents they knew. Present UMass 
students also are likely to enjoy 
the story of what the station 
was like in the years before 
they came to the university. 

The open house will run from 
noon to 10 p.m. Saturday and 
Sunday, featuring tours of the 
broadcasting facilities and ex- 
planations of the way the sta- 
tion is run. Although WMUA is 
only a 10-watt non-commercial 
operation, it is typict.^ of all ex- 
cept the largest city stations 
Jn its make-up and facilities. 

(Continued from page 2) 
Mass recruiters' meeting in 
the Comm. Rm. Oct. 22. The 
drive will be held from Nov. 
1719. Materials will be dis- 
tributed. Please make every 
effort to attend. 

by Robert C. 8tex)ens 

WASHINGTON — About nine 
million Americans have turned 
21 since the 1%0 election, and 
both parties are drooling like 
hungry wolves as they attempt 
to win the hearts and minds of 
those irmocent lambs. 

The Republicans, for instance, 
have singled out particular in- 
terest groups for special atten- 
tion. One leaflet prepared by 
Youth for Goldwater-Miller was 
sent to every fraternity and sor- 
ority president in the country. 

In brown block letters, the 
first page bears the legend, "The 
Fraternity System Has A Friend 
In Barry Goldwater." 

Next to this message is a pic- 
ture showing the candidate and 
hi.s 22-year-old son Mike, as they 
admire a beer mug. Between 
them, hanging on the wall, is a 
portrait of a blonde girl, about 
six years old. Since Barry is a 
Sigma Chi from the University 
of Arizona (as we are told on 
the back of the leaflet) one can 
assume the angel on the wall is 
the "sweetheart" of song and 

The leaflet th^n quotes from a 
letter the Senator evidently 
once penned to Mike: "A man 
must select his own associates. 
In fact, that right is expressed 
in the First Ammendment of the 
Constitution ... A fraemity is 
a wonderful institution ... It 
is the reiteration of basic phi- 
losophy in the rites of all fra- 
ternities that I think makes 
them important," the Senator 

Inside, the leaflet contains ex- 
cerpts from an address the Sen- 
ator delivered before the Na- 

tional Interfraternity Conference 
on November 25, 1960. 

Making allowances for the en- 
demic extravagances of political 
oratory, the speech is a corker. 
"Now, I maintain," the Senator 
said, "that fraternities must 
survive; they are probably the 
greatest bastion we have here 
for our future, the great bastion 
we have where we can develop 
leaders to take care of the pro- 
tection of the Republic and our 
way of life . . ." 

The leaflet concludes with the 
plea, "The Goldwater - Miller 
Ticket Needs The Help of Greeks 

(Copyright 1964, USSPA) 

Concert Band 
Auditions Continue 
Rehearsal Nov. 14 

Auditions for membership in 
the 1964 Concert Band will be 
held this week and next, it has 
been announced by John A. Jen- 
kins, conductor of the Univer- 
sity Bands. Due to the unusually 
large number of applicants, it 
is to continue auditions and to 
postpone next week's rehearsal 
until Nov. 14. 

The Band performs many of 
the major works composed for 
symphony bands. Last year the 
Band achieved r e co g ni t i o n 
throughout the campus for its 
performances at the Fine Arts 
Festival and annual Twilight 
Concerts. In a commsmd perfor- 
mance last summer, the Con- 
cert Band represented the Uni- 
versity on Massachusetts Day at 
the World's Fair. 

Because of the numerous in- 
vitations which it has received 

IGU Takes Sorority Dec. 

The Intersorority dramatiza- 
tion competition sponsored by 
Pan Hellenic Council drew a 
crowd of about 400 filling Bart- 
lett Auditorium Sunday after- 

Four awards were presented 
by Reggie Harrison, chairmen 
of the competition, at the close 
of the program. The criteria 
for judging were: quality of in- 
terpretation, 40 points; choice 
of selection, 20 points; visual at- 
tributes, 20 points; auditory at- 
tributes, 20 points. The judges 
were unable to break a tie for 
third place: therefore Donna 
Logue of Kappa Alpha Theta 
who did a presentation of Con- 
cerning the Infanticide of Marie 
Ferrar by Berthol Brecht, and 
Meredith Halstead of Pi Beta 


LOST: Bracelet of semi-pre- 
cious stones. Left in Morrill Aud. 
on Thurs.. Oct. 15. Sentimental 
value. Contact Harriet Raphael, 
102 Van Meter So. 

LOST: Cameo pin — family 
heirloom — white face on black 
with gold setting. Lost in S.U. 
or between there and parking 
loi behind. Very generous re- 
ward for its return. M. G. Davis, 
Collegian Secretary. 

LOST: Black and white re- 
versible parka with blue ski tag. 
Cigarette bum on inside. Vicini- 
ty of Chem. labs or Bartlett 
Hall. If found, please notify Bar- 
bara Naglin, 317 Van Meter So. 

to perform throughout Massa- 
chusetts, the well-known Con- 
cert Band has already outlined 
its mid-winter tour. 

Phi who did a presentation of 
The Waltz by Dorothy Parker, 
were both awarded third prizes. 
Loretta Jennings of Lambda 
Delta Phi who portrayed the 
character development of Lizzy 
in Richard Nash's The Rain- 
maker received the second a- 
ward. Everyone awaited an- 
xiously the announcement of the 
first award winner. This prize 
went to Helen Tefs of Iota 
Gamma Upsllon for an excellent 
portrayal of Estelle from Jean- 
Paul Sartre's No Exit. 

Entertainment during inter- 
mission was provided by the 
Pan-Hellenic (Thorus who did a 
fine job of singing the house 
songs of all the sororities. The 
Zumbyes of Amherst College 
entertained the audience while 
the judges were making their 
final decisions. Their perfor- 
mance added a light touch to 
the program jmd drew resound- 
ing laughs and applause. 



The Reading Clinic of the 
School of Education in connec- 
tion with the Counseling and 
Guidance Office will be offering 
a course in Reading Skills Im- 
provement to begin Nov. 2 and 
end Dec. 2. It will meet-ofrMon- 
day and Wednesday evenings 
from 6:45 - 8:15 P.M. Each par- 
ticipating student will be re- 
quired to purchase Increasing 
Reading Efficiency at the cost of 
$3.50. Registration is being held 
at the Counseling and Guidance 
Office, Room E12, Machmer 
Hall and will close on Tuesday, 
Oct. 27 at 4:00 P.M. 








Homecomins: Dance 







RUSS COLE & his orchestra 

Student Union Ballroom 
Saturday, Oct. 24 8-12:30 

Tickets $1.50 


Smith and Borden 

To Attend 
Science Symposium 

Junior chemical engineering 
majors Sandy Borden and Janet 
Kay Smith will attend a sym- 
posium on American Women in 
Science and Engineering at MIT 
Friday and Saturday. Dean of 
Women, Helen Curtis and Miss 
Edith Antunes, women's place- 
ment officer, will also attend. 

Lectures, panel discussions and 
informal group talks will ac- 
quaint delegates with vocational 
opportunities and information 
concerning women as engineers 
and scientists. 

After the delegates return, 
they will report on the sympos- 
ium to all women students in- 
terested in engineering and the 
sciences and make plans for or- 
ganizing a student chapter of 
the Society of Women Engineers. 

FLOATS . . . 

(Continued from Page 1) 
day," will be presented in Bow- 
ker Auditorium Friday and Sat- 
urday at 8:15 p.m. 

WMUA. the University's stu- 
dent-operated FM radio station, 
will hold an open house over the 
week end. from noon to 10 p.m. 
on Saturday and Sunday. 

Dormitories and the new 
South Commons will also be 
open to visitors before and after 
the game on Saturday. Of par- 
ticular interest to alumni will 

!■■ ■ ■■ ■ ■ 

S.U. IMPROVES . . . 

(Continiied from page 1) 
Mr. Colvins stressed the con- 
tinual striving for improvement 
in the program. Recent innova- 
tions include refurnishing the 
Dukes and Suffolk Rooms, addi- 
tion of organ music for dinner 
parties and improvements in 
decor such as wrought iron can- 
dlesticks and matching pastel 
table linen. 

Comparatively new to the pro- 
gram is the "wdlk-in" service 
available to students and faculty 
Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. 
to 3 p.m., in the main ballroom. 
Coffee and doughnuts are of- 
fered in the morning and lunch- 
eons of soup and assorted sand- 
wiches in the afternoon. This 
program was instituted, accord- 
ing to Mr. Colvins, in an attempt 
to relieve overloaded conditions 
in the Hatch. 

Future plans for the program 
include walk-in waitress service 
which will make possible accom- 
modations for groups as small as 
four. A planned addition to the 
Union building will contain fa- 
cilities for the catering program, 
enabling it to provide increased 
service to the university com- 

be the new seven-story Orchard 
Hill dormitories named for Am- 
herst authors Emily Dickinson, 
David Grayson, Noah Webster 
and Eugene Field. The formal 
onpninf of thp nfw South Com- 
mons will be held Sunday at 

12:30 p.m. 

Debaters Defeat Former Nat 7. Champa 

. . I —A in/^fiiroc nn nu- 


Area I Judiciary 

John Greenquist, Chairman of 
The UMass Forensic Society schools heard If^^^";"^^. °" ""j the Senate Men's Affairs Com- 
attended its first debate tourna- clear weapons the '^i >" ^^"°°' mittee has announced that two 
ment of the year at Middlebury debate topic. They also stuaieu ^^-^^^^^^ ^re still open for the 
College last Friday and Satur- debate theory at last Saturday s ^^^^ j judiciary. 

clinic. Applications are available from 

The next scheduled tourna- ^^^ respective house mothers and 
ment for the varsity is at Am- ^m ^^ due back to them by Oc- 
herst College on Nov. 6 and 7. ^ober 28. 
Any University students who 
would like to see the team in ac- 
tion are welcome to attend. 

For information see the 
team's advisor, Mr. Diddle, in 
room 309 Bartlett. 

The team finished in a tie 
for second place Dart- 
mouth national champions of 
1963, whom they defeated in the 
tournament. Princeton finished 
first. Among the University's 
five victories in the nine school 
tournament were triumphs 
over Princeton, Dartmouth, and 
the University of Vermont who 
placed third at the national 
championships last spring. 

While the four debaters were 
at Middlebury, the remaining 
members cooperated with the 
speech department to sponsor 
the fourth annual clinic for 
high school students. Coaches 
and students from fifty-one 


(Continued from page 1) 
external feature is the copper- 
covered penthouse that conceals 
the building's electrical and air 
conditioning equipment. 

Staffed by more than 100 full- 
time employees and 100 student 
workers, the new dining center 
can handle students at four 
separate serving lines. 

The two-story building boasts 
an up-to-date kitchen, modem 
bakery and refrigeration equip- 
ment capable of holding a 
month's supply of food. The 
facility feeds more than 2,500 
students daily. 

The selections, which will 
bring the total number of jus- 
tices on the board to six. will 
be held at 1 :30 p.m. on October 
21. in the Worcester A and B 




676 Blemont Ave. Sprinj^leld, Mass. 




■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■■ "S 

/li^ka phi Omefa 


Brake & Light 


Tune-up & 



Official Inspection Station 

48 N. Pleasant St. 

Creative People Contribute To 



Sunday, Oct. 25 2:30 P.M. 


Tickets available at S.U. and at door — $1.50 



'Soon I must complete my work for Caesura.' 

Final Deadline Nov. 2 

There Is still time to contribute to 


(Orad and Undergrad creative x^iiting) 
Bring your material to Franklin Rm., SU. 



For Rent 

PRIVACY? Needed, a room- 
mate to share 4 room house on 
tree-shaded lot in Sunderland, 
Privacy, furnished, all utilities. 
Contact Ed Gerrion, 665-4605. 
HOUSE — 2 bedrooms. Uving 
room, modem kitchen & bath. 
Contact: SKIBISKI Real Es- 
tate Agency, JU 4-3428. 

For Sale 

1%2 BLACK TR.3~many ex- 
tras, low mileage, excellent 
condition. Best offer. CaU Mark, 
— AL 6-6333. 

650cc. New engine, tires, chain 
& lights. Best offer. Call Dave, 
58J-1202 after 6 p.m. 


Spoken English, oral interpre- 
tation. Private instruction by 
experienced teacher. Call North- 
ampton JU 4-4859. 021-N2 

Help Wanted 



for hospital night 


Send inquiries to 
Collegian Secretary 

Photo by Pilon 
Quarterback Jerry Whelcliel hands off to right halfback Ken Palm who follows his interfer- 
ence and goes for first down. 


LOST: Fluid Mechanics Book 
(Albertson, Barton & Simons) 
probably in Gunness Lab. ALSO: 
"The Art of Good Speech" by 
McBurrey & Wrase. Please re- 
turn to Student Union lobby. 


(Continued from page 8) 
true when the ends were split 
and halfback Bobby Ellis was 
unable to prevent E>ean from 
crashing through. 

much offensively in the first 
half, with the ball being contin- 
ually exchanged between the 
twenty yard lines. The second 
half witnessed a sudden offen- 
sive surge by the Redmen 
which could only account for 
one touchdown by Phil DeRose. 
Throughout the gam? Rhode 
Island called upon BJl Bryant, 
the junior fullback, who con- 
stantly crashed through the U- 
Mass defensive line. In total he 
accounted for 106 yards in 26 
carries. Eliis, Ross and Palm 
carried for respectable yardage, 
but continually failed to come 
up with the big play. Fumbles 
were a constant nemesis, and 
ruined the last UMass drive 
which ended on the Rhode Is- 
land 4 yard line. 

ENCE, as well as the Massa- 

chusetts mcrale, this low score 
in itself was a defeat. The na- 
tional rating has justifiably 
slipped, and the Yankee Confer- 
ence is by no means "wrapped 
up." While the University was 
fighting for a last ditch victory, 
the Vermont Wildcats continued 
on their winning trial by grind- 
ing out over 500 total yards ver- 
sus New Hampshire. Should the 
Redmen lose their psychological 
advantage, their physical prow- 
ess might go for nil. A well bal- 
anced team shouldn't be im- 
peded by weather conditions, 
especially with a hu?e 220 lb. 
line, a definite advantage on a 
muddy field. Also, a good team 
makes a minimum of mistakes, 
including missed blocks and 
fumbles, the bane of this year's 

The "Monday morning quar- 
terback" advises Coach Fusia to 
activate Manager Gene Burgin, 
the possessor of the best pair of 
hands on the Redmen staff. 
Show them how Gino! 

Pafronixe Your Advertisers 


The complete UMass basket- 
ball schedule for 1964-65; Dec. 1 
at Boston U.; Dec. 5, Rutgers, 
home; Dec. 9, at Rhode Island; 
Dec. 12, Maine, home; Dec. 15 at 
Connecticut; Dec. 18, New Hamp- 
shire, home; Dec. 26 at Evans- 
ville; Dec. 28 at Bradley; Dec. 
30 at Washington (Mo.); Jan. 2 
at Northeastern; Jan. 8, Ver- 
mont, home; Jan. 9, A.I.C., 
home; Jan. 29, Pittsburgh, 
home; Feb. 2, Boston College, 
home; Feb. 6 at Vermont; Feb. 
9, Connecticut, home; Feb. 12, 
Rhode Island, home; Feb. 17 at 
Army; Feb. 18, Holy Cross, 
home; Feb. 20 at New Hamp- 
shire; Feb. 23 at St. John's; 
Feb. 25, Boston U., home; Feb. 
27 at Maine; March 2 at Provi- 



Wrestling practice began last 
Thursday. Coach Douglas was 
somewhat disappointed at the 
small turnout of new talent. 
Jesse Brogan, George Dar- 
ling, Boris Chevone and all the 
rest of last year's varsity team 
are back, along with most of 
last year's freshmen. This could 
be a very good year for the 
UMass Matmen and the whole 
team is looking forward to this 
year's New England Tourna- 
ment, which will be held on our 

ANYONE who is mterested 
in wrestling on the varsity or 
freshmen teams should contact 
Coach John Douglas at his of- 
fice or in the wrestling room, 
both in Boyden. Practice is 
tentatively scheduled for 4:45 
every day. Men without previ- 
ous wrestling experience are 
welcome. All it takes is the will 
to win and the ability to learn. 

All those interested in trying 
out for the freshman basketball 
team should attend ♦he first 
tryout Monday, Oct. 26, at 6:30 
p.m. in Curry Hicks Cage. Try- 
outs will run during the entire 
week at the same time. For fur- 
ther information see Coach 
Jack Leaman in Room 13 of 
Curry Hicks Cage. 

Approximately 800 general 
admission tickets for Satur- 
day's homecoming congest with 
Boston University will be put on 
sale at 9:30 Saturday morning. 
The tickets will be rold on a 
first come, first served basis. It 
is possible that those who ar- 
rive late with these ti'^kets will 
be forced to stand. 

:^) .A ->. 

Write a Script for Campus Varieties 

The script can be of any type as long as it takes up at least an hour and a half 
in time. The script must be completed and passed in on first day of the classes 
of second semester. 

At this time the scripts will be presented to a board of the faculty for final 
selection. The winner will then be notified and will receive a cash prize of $25. 


K>v. « t-^ 

colleqiAn spoRts 



Little Redmen Roll 
Over Terriers, 18-0 

^ 4r%jfSfSt!^*- ' -^•" 

by Rick Cunvin 

The University Freshman 
football team won its second 
game Saturday by shutting out 
Boston University 18-0. Half- 
back Mike Kleblin scored all the 
points with first, third and 
fourth period touchdowns. 

The Redmen had a strong 
passing attack despite the 
heavy rain that came down all 
afternoon. Quarterbacks Greg 
Landry and Gerry Rivell com- 
bined for seven completions in 
twelve attempts. Kleoin's first 
touchdown came on a 42 yard 
pass from Rivell and his third 
score was on a ten yard swing 
pass from Landry. 

Massachusetts received the 
opening kickoff and punted on 
third down when they were in 
poor field position. BU fumbled 
the punt and Mass took over at 
the Terriera 42. Rivell went the 
distance in one play with his 
pass to Keblin. Boston Univer- 

Bob Gibson 
Series Hero 

Bob Gibson of the St. Louis 
Cardinals has become the ninth 
pitcher in ten years to capture 
the annual Sport Magazine Cor- 
vette Award as the outstanding 
player in the 1964 World Series. 

Gibson, who won two Series 
games, including the seventh 
and deciding contest, 7-5, from 
the beleaguered New York Yan- 
kees, struck out 31 men in his 
three appearances to break 
Sandy koufax's mark of 23, set 
in two games last season when 
the Los Angeles Dodger left- 
hander was named winner of 
Sport M a g a z i n e's Corvette 

Gibson will receive a 1965 con- 
vertible, marking the tenth anni- 
versary of the Sport Magazine 
Corvette Award, at a luncheon. 

Tlie muscular righthander lost 
his first starting assignment in 
the second game of the Series, 
8-3, giving up four runs in eight 
innings, while posting nine 
strikeouts. In his second start in 
the fifth game, Gibson evened 
the Series at two games apiece 
by not allowing an earned run 
in a 5-2, 10-inning victory in 
which he recorded 13 strikeouts. 
His heroic efifort in the finale, 
pitching with only two days' 
rest, brought the Cardinals the 
World Championship and Gibson 
the win, the award, and the 
Series strikeout mark. 

Past Sport Magazine Corvette 
winners have been Johnny Pod- 
res, Brooklyn Dodgers, 1955; 
Don Larsen, New York Yankees, 
1956; Lew Burdette, Milwaukee 
Braves, 1957; Bob Turley, New 
York Yankees, 1958; Larry 
Sherry, Los '^iigels Dodgers, 
1959; Bobby Richardson, New 
York Yankees. 1960; Whitey 
Ford, New York Yankees. 1961, 
and Ralph Terry, New York 
Yankees, 1962. 

sity had a good scoring oppor- 
tuiity shortly afterward when 
their quick kick went out on 
the UMass two yard line. Mass 
immediately punted but the ball 
was partially blocked and the 
Terriers regained possession on 
the Mass 36, but were unable 
to score and never got much 
closer the rest of the way. 

The second score came on the 
series of downs following the 
second half kickoff. A pass 
from Rivell to Joe DiVincenzo 
and an 18 yard romp by Bill 
Compton set up the touchdown. 
Keblin carrying it in from 
the three. The final TD of the 
afternoon was set up when Di- 
Vincenzo blocked a quick kick, 
giving Mass the ball deep in 
Terrier territory. Landry was 
hit at the line of scrimmage 
and flipped the ball out to Keb- 
lin on about the ten yard line. 
Keblin went the rest of the 
way in. The try for the conver- 
sion failod, as did those on the 

Photo by Pilon 
Halfback Phil DeRose squeezes through Rhode Island line and crosses goalie for the only score 
of the afternoon, as Redmen won, 7-0. 

other two tries. 

The punting by Pete Nichols 
of the Redmen was one of their 
stronger features. The halfback 
from North Hadley booted 
some long kicks that got UMass 
out df trouble more than once. 
Another man who shined was 

fullback Bob Klimka with 
a good day carrying rhe ball. 

The next game will be a week 
from Thursday at Alumni field 
against the Holy Cross frosh. 

Dartmouth beat the Crusaders 
9-0 this past weekend. The Red- 
men are now 2-0 after winning 
last week 13-3 at West Point 
against the Plebes. 

Redmen Roundup 

Sports Editor 

On a cold, overcast afternoon 
in Kingston. Rhode Island, the 
University of Massachusetts 
battled the Rhode Island Rams 
in an unexpected Yankee Con- 
ference thriller. More than one 
fan was surprised to hear the 
score at halftime, which was 
0-0. The visiting powerhouse 
had gone to Rhode Island with 
two Yan Con victories under 
its belt, including a 30-0 thrash- 
ing of Connecticut the previous 
week. Sports enthusiasts at the 
University were so confident of 
another smashing victory that 
as much as 28 points were cur- 
sorily offered by the local odds- 
makers. Judging by previous 
statistics the Redmen should 
have won by a more substantial 
margin, but at the end of the 
game, they were forced to settle 
for a meagre one touchdown 
victory. This could hardly be 
considered impressive for a 
team which supposedlv had ful- 
filled its preseason ratings by 
downing Buffalo and UConn. 


which must be promulgated 

were the weather and the unex- 
pected determination of the 
Rhode Island squad. A steady 
downpour had soaked the turf, 
making the footing p "ecarious. 
Plays involving end runs, quick 
twists and turns, latar plays, 
etc., went for naught. Whelchel 
managed to complete eight of 
eleven passes, but all told these 
accounted for a measly 42 
yards. There was little opportu- 
nity to heave the pigskin any 
long distance. Not only was the 
ball difficult to grio. but re- 
ceivers, having to contend with 
the chewed up gridiron were 
not able to go deep. Of course, 
inclement weather conditions 
could hardly be fully attributed 
as the Redmen's major difficul- 
ty. Rhodie's defensive line 
played a strong and aggressive 
game. The Rams' right end. 
Dan Dean, was in tho Redmen 
backfield on numerous occa- 
sions, causing Whelchel and the 
other members of the backfield 
heartache. This was especially 

(Continued on "page 7) 


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Float Parade Begins 
Homecoming Slate 

A full and varied weekend is planned for the more 
than five thousand alumni who will join with students and 
friends of the University in celebrating the traditional 
homecoming weekend. 

The homecoming float parade down North Pleasant 
Street and through town will kick off the weekend's festivi- 
ties and will be followed closely by a bonfirelit rally and a 
twist dance in the Student Union ballroom. 

The rally will see the crowning of the homecoming 
queen and the awarding of twelve plaques to the winning 

The alumni will have a busy day on Saturday starting 
with their general elections to be held in the auditorium of 
Memorial Hall at ten o'clock in the morning. A tailgate pic- 
nic by the college pond, a reception after the football game 
and a dance in the evening will round out the activities for 
the returning alumns. 

While the alumni are cavorting in Mem Hall the 
Student Union will sponsor a dance in the S.U. ballroom for 
students on Saturday evening. 

The Homecoming Concert will feature the Irish folk- 
singing quartet, the Clancy Brothers and Tommy Makem 
at 2 :30 Sunday afternoon in the Curry Hicks Cage. 

Garson Kanin's comedy Born Yesterday will be the 
(Continued on page k) 

{ fDn nn 


Getting ready to welcome returning: University of Massachusetts alumni this weelt end are thc__ 
five pretty coeds, all candidates for Homecomlni: Queen. From left to right: Elaine Howe, a Jun- 
ior from Lynn; s<H>homore Judy Sturtevant, Quincy; Catherine Creedon, a Broclcton freshman; 
Lawrence Junior Anne Marie Creeden, and Marylou Leonard, a Junior from Milton. 




VOL. XCrV N0.14 



Harvard Law Dean 
Discusses Admissions 

Mt. Holyoke Rally 

Dean John T. Wilson of Har- 
vard Law School on Wednesday 
in the Nantucket Room, sum- 
marized his afternoon of in- 
formal talk with a half-hour dis- 
cussion followed by another 
question period. 

Dean Wilson's first point was 
that many students entering 
Harvard Law did not know 
whether or not they wanted to be 
lawyers. For this reason, all 
categories of college minors are 
accepted. However, most grad- 
uates of Harvard Law do be- 
come financially successful prac- 
ticing lawyers. 

Lawyers involve themselves in 
-in infinite variety of tasks and 
specializations, the Dean stated. 
In response to several previous 
questions, he also said that the 
field of international law is a 
small but growing one in which 
the emphasis is not upon the set- 
tlement of disputes between na- 
tions, but upon the business 
problems of larger corporations 
involved in international deal- 
ings. Most firms of this nature 
are quite large, and are located 
in big cities. 

The Dean then moved specifi- 
cally to Har/ard Law. Perhaps 
his most significant remark on 
the topic of admissions was that 
no quota system is established: 
Thus any and all qualified candi- 
dates from the University will be 
accepted. In fact, of 37 appli- 
cants in the last five years, 7 
have been accepted; this 
amounts to a very respectable 
percentage. Dean Wilson did 
state, however, that a good bit 
of pre-selection does occur be- 
fore individual* decide to apply 
at Harvard, thus the 37 were 
probably all highly qualified in- 
dividuals. Speaking on criteria 
of admission, Dean WiUon stated 

that college grades and Law 
Board scores are significantly 
the most important factors. The 
emphasis, moreover, is on the 
candidate's first three year's 
grades as an indication of his 
ability to consistently work hard. 
The median law board score is 
650, which is about ninety-fifth 
Harvard Law is competitive, 

(Continued on page 6) 





Appropriating a budget of 
$169,970.90 for the 1964-65 fiscal 
year, the Student Senate con- 
sidered ten motions in a two and 
a half hour session Wednesday. 

Citing the goal of $12,000 
for the proposed John F. 
Kennedy Room in the new li- 
brary addition, the Senate ap- 
propriated $555. This money will 
cover the cost of mailing letters 
to the parents of aU undergrad- 
uates soliciting donations for the 

Senator Bombadier, in his first 
piece of legislation, secured the 
passage of a bill reconunending 
that one level of the Goodell li- 
brary remain open Saturday 
evenings; the Senate Services 
Committee reported that a book 
depository will be installed out- 
side the library in the near fu- 

A motion by Senator Donovan 
questioning the "present policy 
... of fallout shelters on cam- 
pus" was tabled pending further 
information regarding the Uni- 
versity's policy in event of a nu- 
lear attadL 

Goldwater, Miller Children Speak 

A crowd of over 1500 greeted 
Libby Miller and Mike Goldwa- 
ter. Tuesday evening at Mt. 
Holyoke College Amphitheater. 
The rally featuring the young 
campaigners was sponsored by 
the Mt. Holyoke Young Repub- 
licans in conjunction with the 
Republican National Committee. 
Groups representing Smith and 
Amherst Colleges as well as a 
large contingent from UMass 

The President of the Mt. Hol- 
yoke Young Republicans, Carol 
Tallman, introduced Miss Miller 
first. Speaking in a style refresh- 
ing in contrast to the banter of 
the heated stretch campaigns, 
Libby spoke on the ideals that all 
Americans have "long held dear", 
namely iMuividuuliMn and self 
reliance. She explained her role 
in the present campaign as that 
of a youth thrust into the mill 
of campaign activity. Libby, said 

Pbote hy JvRM 
Libby Miller, daughter of RepubUcmn Viee-Presldential nominee 
William Miller, ma ahe spoke at Mt. Holyoke on Tueaday eveninff. 

her studies at the Newton Col- 
lege of the Sacred Heart were 
suffering but she believes she 
can make them up after the 
election. Libby viewed the com- 
plex system of government in 
her own way, and was inter- 
rupted several times by applause 
from the large crowd. Libby 
smiled warmly and accepted the 
ovations for her father. 

Following Miss Miller, a set 
of twins from Mt. Holyoke de- 
livered prepared speeches on the 
basic issues of the campaign and 
also on the foundations of the 
Republican Party. These speech- 
es were accepted in the form of 
applause by the crowd on hand, 
crowd on hand. 

Finally Mike Goldwater was 
introduced by Miss Tallman. 
Mike was received by a wild 
ovation and chants of "WE 
WANT BARRY" and shouts 
of "BARRY, BARRY". The 
young man, 24 years of age. 
strikingly resembled his father, 
not only in appearance, but also 
in his manner of speaking. 

Mike spoke on the issues of 
the campaign. He used \arious 
techniques that his father em- 
ploys to capture audiences urg- 
ing all college students to take an 
active part in politics. He said 
"If you feel politics is dirty, it is 
your obligation to clean it up". 
He added this cannot be done by 
letting someone carr>- the torch. 
Each of us must be willing to 
sacrifice of ourselves for what is 
right and true. He urged no mat- 
ter what ones allegiences to 
party are. our duty is to work 
for good government and vote 
for the person of our choice. But 
make our choice on the man and 
the issues, not on "irrattonal" 
decisions. Using his father's style 
he cut into the Democrats and 
President Johnson in particular 
(drntvaued on pog^ t) 



Society of Friend s 

Social Action Must Last 


"Is there any sanction for so- 
cial action other than religion in 
its revealed sense?" 

Visiting Professor of English 
Milton Mayer asked this ques- 
tion at a lecture given to the 
Society of Friends in the Colo- 
nial Lounge of the Student Un- 
ion Wednesday. The topic of his 
lecture was, "Religious Exper- 
ience and Social Action." 

His answer to the question 
was that there certainly seem 
to be other sanctions. Historic- 
ally, Darwin proposed the view 
that there is a natural sense of 
right and wrong is man, said 
Mayer. In contemporary issues 
the primary call to social action, 
Mayer feels, is the advantage to 
be obtained through justice ra- 
ther than justice itself. 

He further expressed the view 
that the durability of social ac- 
tion is the true measure of its 
cial action with relation to mo- 
durability of effectiveness of so- 

effectiveness. Mayer related this 
tivation in the Quaker's month- 
ly meeting for business. Relig- 
ious fervor is so prevelat in 
these meetings that no decision 
can be made until all members 
are "easy" in their minds about 
the decision, he explained. Al- 
though this method borders on 
anarchy. Mayer said, it has been 
fantastically successful in the 
realm of social action. 

Mayer concluded with the idea 
that religious experience may 
contribute something to the 
mode of social action in the em- 
ployment of good as a means of 
overcoming evil. This mode of 
non-violence, he declared, is the 
only weapon that an unarmed 
sibility of increasing the impor- 
with arms. Mayer sees the pos- 
man can carry against those 
tance of religious experience in 
social action as it becomes less 
possible to use violence in a 
modem world. 

WMUA Airs Senate Report 

Tuesday night, Oct. 20, the 
"Senate Report" was heard on 
WMUA Senator Ross Jones, 
former treasurer of the Student 
Senate, chairman of the Finance 
Committee, and presently a 
member of the Elections Com- 
mittee, was guest. The inten,'iew 
consisted of a series of ques- 
tions regarding the Student Sen- 
ate, its various personalities and 

Senator Jones was asked who 
were the most productive mem- 
bers he had seen in his past two 
years in the Senate. In his opin- 
ion Donald Coumoyer. Senate 
President 1962-63. Betsy Robi- 
cheau. Senate Vice-President 19- 
62-63, and Joan Labuzoski, Sen- 
ate Vice - President, then Presi- 
dent 1963-64 were outstanding 

Asked his opinion of last 
year's Senate. Senator Jones felt 
that the personality conflicts, 
and the lack of high quality 
leadership, as in previous years, 
rendered the Senate less effec- 
tive than it could have been. He 
felt that the Senate picked up 
when Joan Labuzoski took over 
the Presidency. 

Also discussed were some of 
last years major issues. 
They were: the converters or 
"Carrier Current Transmitters," 
transferring WMUA to AM re- 
ception, and problems with the 
Forensic Society. The walk-out 
of two senators last year was 
discussed in regard to Robert's 
Rules of Order. Senator Jones 
fell that Robert's Rules of Order 
helped to "conduct a meeting 
expediantly," and that they con- 
tained three protections: 1. en- 
able the majority to proceed 
with business, 2. assure rights 
of minority to be heard, and 3. 
assure the rights of an individ- 

Senator Jones gave an opinion 
on a future bill, intended to do 
away with the senator - at - 
large seats. He expressed disbe- 
lief in the function of a senator- 

Senator Jones ended the pro- 
gram by stating that he believed 
.student government on campus 
to be "unbelievably outstanding." 

New Justices 
Chosen For 
Area Judic. 

The names of the undergradu- 
ates selected for Area Judiciary 
were made available today. For 
Area II. the new justices are: 
John Aldrich, 68; Arnold Kap- 
lan, 65; Robert Reira. 65; Barry 
Sutherland, 65; Stuart Zola. 65; 
and Robert Latremoirille. 65. 
Don Warren, 65 will be the 
Chief Justice for Area II for 
the second year. 

For Area 1, selected were Al- 
fred Cenedella, 67; Daniel Mark, 
65; John Kriegil, 66; and Ron 
Spinney, 65. Dick Sobel, 65, con- 
tinues as Chief Justice. Two 
places remain to be filled on 
Area I, and applications are be- 
ing accepted through Oct. 29. 

The nine new justices were 
chosen from 35 applicants by the 
selection committee made up of 
six senators and six members of 
the Men's Judiciary. 

Men's Chief Justice, Leonard 
Charest, who sat on the selec- 
tion committee, said that the 
Area Judiciaries will begin hear- 
ing cases immediately. Charest 
also said that the two Area 
Chief Justices, who have already 
met with the Heads-of-Residen- 
ces, will also meet with "each 
counselor in every dormitory, 
and will confer frequently with 
their respective Area Directors. 

The University Women's 
Faculty Alumni Homecoming 
Dance will be held in Memo- 
rial Kail on Saturday October 
24 from 9:00-12:00 p.m. Bob 
Jeffway's Quartet will pro- 
vide music for dancing. 

Mrs. Jack Delaney and 
Mrs. Doric Alviani are serv- 
ing as co-chairwomen for the 
dance. Assisting them are: 
Mrs. Joseph Cebula, Mrs. Har- 
old B. Gatslick, Mrs. Marvin 
D. Rausch, Mrs. David Storey, 
and Mrs Albert L. Wrisley. 

Tickets may be obtained 
from Mrs. David Storey or 
Mrs. Harold B. Gatslick. 

Visiting alumni, faculty, ad- 
ministrative staff, and their 
friends are invited to cap 
their homecoming activities 
with a pleasant evening of 

leaders got to talk with both 
Libby and Mike on the running 
of the campaign. Mike stated that 
"the trend in the colleges, even 
in the East, was toward his fath- 
er and he v/as gratified to see so 
much support in Western Mas- 
sachusetts." Ubby said she had 
never visited UMass and ex- 
pressed a desire to do so. 

Following the dinner, Libby 
and Mike received a large crowd 
in South Rockerfeller Hall at 
Mt. Holyoke. They met and 
talked with members of the 
youth groups in the area. After 
the reception, the two young 
campaigners left amidst a well 
wishing throng for television ap- 
pearances and a reception in 


(Continued from Page 1) 

with the rib of "the Baker's 
dozen; you get 13 but you kick 
back 2". He also said "There are 
a few jokes around in this cam- 
pfiign— namely my father's op- 

After the rally, Mike and Lib- 
by were the guests at a dinner 
given by the Mt. Holyoke group. 
Also included were the leaders 
of the Young Republican Clubs 
from the Four College area. 
Representing UMass was Fred 
Cenedella, President of the U- 
Mass Young Republicans. The 


Buy a Mum 
for Homecoming 

$1.00 Each 

On sale at Athletic Field 

Sat. morning & before the 


Students To Govern ACU 

by Ethel Kaplan 

The University of Massachu- 
setts has made its mark at the 
16th annual Region 1 Conference 
of the International Association 
of College Unions at the Univer- 
sity of Bridgeport. 

This W8ts a monumental con- 
ference in the region's history. 
UMass delegation stood up last 
weekend to the 32-member col- 
leges and universities in pro- 
posing a motion that Region 1 
organize into two groups: one, 
a steering committee to guide 
future planning of conferences, 
and two, a regional board estab- 
lished to exchange ideas and 
programs throughout the year 
between member schools. 

Before this conference, Region 
1 had no formal organization and 
the UMass delegation saw the 
necessity of organization because 
of the growth of student unions. 
Previously it was felt that the 
administration should run the 
region. It is, however, the stu- 
dents' obligation to unite and 
govern the region because stu- 
dent unions are run for and by 
the students and not the admin- 

Next year the University v.'ill 
host the 17th annual conference 
with a series of new and inter- 
esting workshops and varied en- 
tertainment for the delegates. 

Dean Field moderated a staff 
session concerning 'The Prob- 
lems of Changing Student Atti- 
tudes". John Reynolds moderat- 
ed a student workshop concern- 
ed with the functions of the 
Student Board, and Shiela Mc- 
Reevy was a panelist on anoth- 
er student workshop session. 

Other delegates to the con- 
conference were Dr. Noffsinger, 
Miss Mary Alden, Mr. Dennis 
Lilly, Shiela Saltman, Sally 
Howe, Paula Joyce and Ethel 


Open to all students. 'The 
Problem of God in the Chris- 
tian Perspective" 4:30-5:30 
p.m. Mondays, Rm. 9, Memo- 
rial Hall. Taught by Rev. 
Donald Ferrell, Associate Pas- 
tor, First Baptist Church. 




Garicn Kan'in's Comedy-H/f 


Tickets on sale at Student Union Box Office 

Oct. 22, 23, 24 at 8 :15 p.m. 

CaU 545-2006 AU Seats Reserved 


Class of '68 

Capability Counts 

Drive-In Theatre 

R«atM 5 A 10 

Seatk D«wrfi«ld. MsMMhaaHto 

Tel. 666-9701 


FRI. • SAT. • SUN. 










of top quality 
on easy terms 

featured at 




Canterbury belts lead all others among men with educated tastes. 
They prefer our classic styling, our unswerving insistence on high 
quality standards, our painstaking hand-craftsmanship. Small won- 
der the wearing of a Canterbury belt /ir*«^t-«l. "K5 1. li .v 
has become identified with traditional \{Lani^rbur|)|5JellS J^Cj. 

good taste. 36 East 31st Street, New York C)ty 

Circle Players 



International fettlval 



Friday, Saturday, Sunday 

OctobM- 23, 24, 25 

8:15 p.m. 

Chekov • NInrU * Shaw • 


People*' Institute. 



Play Deemed "Sex Fantasy 


by Pat Petow 

Prof. John H. Fenton of the 
Department of Government 
Wednesday evening, Oct. 21, in 
Bartlett auditorium gave his 
lecture, "The Robber Barons," 
on "Born Yesterday" being pro- 
duced by the University Thea- 
ter. He allowed that the come- 
dy "should be enjoyed for its 
own sake" and defined it as an 
"intellectual sex-fantasy." 


Unlike the past dances, this 
year there is no special theme 
for the Homecoming Dance. 
This enables the Homecoming 
Dance, considered by many stu- 
dents to be the highlight of the 
weekend, to keep in the tradi- 
tion of the weekend. 

The dance will be held in the 
Student Union Ballroom from 
8-12 on Saturday. Oct. 24, 1964. 
This year the music will be fur- 
nished by Russ Cole and his 
fourteen piece orchestra. Tradi- 
tion, however, will be broken in 
that this is the first year that 
the Homecoming Queen and her 
court will appear during inter- 

For those who have not pur- 
chased their tickets by 5:30 p.- 
m. on Friday, Oct.. 23. and still 
wish to attend the dance, tickets 
will be on sale at the door till 
9:30 p.m. The dress for this oc- 
casion is semi-formal. 

All senior pictures must be 
taken October 26-30. This is the 
final week. Sign up in the IN- 
DEX office. 

Fenton, in relation to the Gar- 
son Kanin play, examined the 
U. S. economic role as master 
over Latin America as under- 
dog where w ith no competition 
there has developed a stagnant 

countered the Far Right's as- 
sumption of the dominant mood 
of the American people on the 
Cold War fear, fury, and frus- 
tration with intended grateful- 
ness for its benefits. Some of 
these benefits as a result of 
competition with the U.S.S.R. 
are: amelioration of the Ne- 
gro's lot, labor compensation 
and security, standards of liv- 
ing, fostering of education and 
increased liberties. But there are 
two shadows: the threat of war 
or a Soviet triumph. Fenton as- 
serted the need for an under- 
standing of the resultant bene- 
fits. In our history, there is 
the faulty conception of the 
American myth, that economic 
policies come from the ballot 
box. Fenton held that growth 
has been achieved by a concen- 
tration of power by business 
identified with the nation's in- 

In this connection, he com- 
pared the success of the Amer- 
ican Jews supported by their 
community and the failure, un- 
til recently, of the Negroes' un- 
supported by their community. 

He stated that presidential 
candidate Barry Goldwater 
would retreat into the past by 
widening the gulf between bus- 
iness and the community by ap- 
pealing for profit only, unac- 
companied by love of country; 
and that this would destroy our 
fragile form. 

Religious Council 
Prepares Campus 
Blood Drive Week 

A meeting was held yester- 
day at 11:15 in the Common- 
wealth Room of the Student Un- 
ion for recruiters of the Cam- 
pus Blood Drive. Every year, as 
its largest service project to 
the University community, the 
Campus Religious Council 
sponsors the largest blood drive 
in Hampshire county. Well over 
half of the total blood used from 
the Cooley Dickinson hospital 
bank in Northampton is col- 
lected on the UMass campus. 
Last year the Campus Blood 
Drive collected over 700 pints 
of whole blood in its three day 

This year the committee or- 
ganized by the Campus Relig- 
ious Council will be assisted by 
the University Women, whose 
chairlady is Mrs. Harold Watts. 
Mrs. Watts is particularly well 
qualified and interested in serv- 
ing in this capacity as she is a 
registered nurse. Also assisting 
the council will be the two serv- 
ice organizations, APO and GSS. 
Notices will appear on the ac- 
tivities of those working on the 
drive in next week's Collegian... 

ORS will be going on all next 
week and the blood will be giv- 
en on Tuesday, Wednesday and 
Thursday, Nov. 16. 17 and 18. 



12:00 Noon Potpourri 
6:45 News 
7:00 Sports Roundup 
7:30 Classics — Classical Mu- 
sic by request 
1:00 Sign Off 


9:00 Sounds of Sunday 
12:00 Midday Report 
12:30 Sounds of Sunday 
4:00 Showcase — Requests 

6:30 News in Depth 
6:45 Sports 
7:00 Ed Block 
8:00 Musicale — Bach: Bran- 
denburg Concerto No. 5 in 
D. (Lucis Foss, piano). 
Mozart: Symphony 36 in 

C. (Tape 425). Shostako- 
vich: Symphony No. 9, Op. 
70; Braluus: Symphony 
No. 3 in F, Op. 90. Extra 
Hour — Koussevitzky Leg- 
end cont. 

11:00 Night Shift 

12:00 Sign Off 


7:00 Coffee on Campus 

10:00 Sign Off 

4:30 Music Theater 

6:30 News 

6:45 Sports 

7:00 Ed Block 

8:00 Musicale 

9:55 News 

10:00 Shoes Off 

11:00 Night Shift 

12:00 Sign Off 

Club Notices 


Station meeting Oct. 26. 7:30 

Meeting in the studio. 

Meeting Oct. 29. 11:15 a.m. 


No meeting tonight. 

Members contact Harvey 

Liszt, 206 Baker, concerning 
your tutoring intentions 

Oct. 26, 7 p.m., Nantucket Rm. 
Election of officers. 


Sunday, Oct. 25, 6 p.m. Sup- 
per and discussion. 

Membership drive Oct. 27 and 


Freshman girls are invited to 
attend a sing-along presented 
by Ed Ryan '68, to be held 
Wednesday night at 7 p.m. It 
will be held in the middle of 
the Orchard complex. 

Alpha Phi Omega 

The CLANCY BROTHERS and Tommy Makem 

2:30 P.M. 
Cage — Sunday 





What's the Play ? 
Who's the Author ? 
The Period ? 
The Style ? 

The StteeU cf Tleu tfctk 

Dion Boucicault 
19th Century 






7:30 - 3:30 P.M. IN BARTLETT 125 

Note from Direaor Cosmo Catalano 

"Scripts are available in Bartlett 387. Besides 

aaors, we need specialty types for entrnctes: singers 

dancers, musicians, comics, quartets, etc., etc.** 


COLLEGIAN Editorial Page 

Student Political Thought 

Power and Fear 

Power. It comes in many forms and is rejected 
In many others. Today, we see political power. One 
candidate accuses another of running for office 
solely for political power. So is the case of former 
Attorney-General Robert Kennedy versus Senator 
Kenneth Keating. 

The "carpetl)agger" issue, though still not as yet 
mentioned specifically in the speeches of either 
candidates, has emerged in various and sundry 
forms ranging from "roving commentaries" to the 
"Hilariously, funny" cartoons depicting the late 
President's brother in a G-string while he pole 
vaults from Massachusetts to Washington using 
New York as a fulcrum for his lever. It seems that 
this year's political cartoonists have outdone them- 
selves in being trite. 

Actually the "carpetbagger" issue is, at best, an 
empty one. It gives Kenneth Keating material for 
his impulsive spurts of humor, but that is all. A 
U.S. Senator from New York, while being elected 
only by the people of New York, still represents 
the people of the United States. Needless to say, 
RFK has represented the United States for three 
years now. Oh yes, there always is the "I can do 
more for New York" line, but if anyone thinks ob- 
jectively, he must adniit that it does not take a life 
long residency in New York to know the ins and 
outs of the state which are necessary to operate as 
a senator in the United States Senate. And if this 
necessary knowledge or feeling, as it were, can only 
be gained by living in New York, Robert Kennedy 
has gained it, already having been born and having 
spent much of his life in the state. 

The whole irony of a public pointing finger 
which indicates Robert Kennedy as one who 
"grasps for naked power" comes clear when one re- 
calls the 1962 election at which time "Teddy" Ken- 
nedy, Massachusetts' darling diety, ran for US. 
Senate. At that time there were no trembling 
voices, no pointing fingers, and no declarations that 
Edward Moore Kennedy was "using" Massachusetts 
for his own political aspirations. Yet 'Teddy" is 
the second greatest political manipulator going 
(leaving, of course, first place open for Lyndon and 
his fairy wand.) The fact that Teddy's aspirations 
were not blasted by the coluninists causes one to 
doubt the validity of their accusations against Ro- 
bert Kennedy. Bobby is. in fact, very reminiscent of 
his brother John, who as his Congress illustrated, 
was not a "wheeler dealer." 

Robert Kennedy, moreover, has a public record 
of opposing "naked power." This public record cul- 
minates in Kennedys recent conviction of Jimmy 
Hoffa. Hoffa represents the most extreme example 
of political power presently existing. It goes with- 
out saying that Robert Kennedy exposed and hope- 
fully disposed the country of such a menace. 

No, it is not unusual that the "public" is afraid 
of Robert Kennedy— not unusual, that is, when one 
discovers that this "public" just well might be the 
"wary minds of Robert Wagner. Kenneth Keating. 
Jacob Javits. and Nelson Rockefeller. Their "fear" 
is not so much a fear of Kennedy's gaining power 
as it is of Kennedy's taking their power already 
existing power. It is then pure hypocrisy to hear 
(or in the case of Wagner, to feel) their tremblings 
and whisperings of fear. "The only thing to fear is 
fear itself." Hopefully the people of New York will 

Why I Support Goldwater 

I believe that the precept that all men are 
created equal should be qualified. All men are not 
created equal physically, emotionally, mentally, 
spiritually, or economically. Men have one aspect in 
common they are men. By this I mean that man 
has a basic essence which distinguishes him from 
and defines him as better than any other form of 
life — consciousness of his own existence and ident- 
ity. Man's existence is his ego. His consciousness of 
it is reason. From these two axioms, comes all other 
knowledge. That which is not consistent with it is 

Men then have this fact in common— existence 
and consciousness; neither is possible without the 
other. Men are by nature, equal only in this one 
aspect; and by means of this commonness, each 
man is conscious of his own identity as separate 
and different from that of any other man. 

Government is an institution of, and for men. An 
institution which deals with men must accept and 
provide for man's differences. A government which 
pays men not to produce, which controls man's 
thoughts and the distribution of ideas, which trans- 
fers the responsibility for one man's development 
to others, which dictates morality, which denies one 
man's freedom for the unearned privileges of an- 
other, which violates man's right of possession and 
private property, which distributes unearned goods 
to an unproductive mob, is not consistent with this 
axiom. Furthermore, although such a government 
may temporarily postpone immediate problems, it 
is, in the long run, self-destructive by nature. 

I believe that man's purpose is his own dignity, 
his own morality, his own means of existence, and 
that preserving his own ego, he subsequently pre- 
serves that of his neighbor. A man who respects his 
own freedom will not violate that of another. 

I endorse the candidacy of Senator Goldwater 
not only because I agree with his position, rather I 
agree with his stand because it is based on similar 
principles. Carol Neilon 


The recent observation by the New York City 
Health Commission that "poverty is the third lead- 
ing cause of death" in New York City scores the 
need for strong governmental action in this field. 
Pressure must be brought to bear upon the Con- 
gress to release this bill early in the next session of 

Unfortunately, even passage of Medicare will 
only go a short way towards alleviating the prob- 
lem of having health care directly related to 
wealth. What is needed is a National Health Serv- 
ice to provide the best possible care for every man, 
woman, and child in this country. It should be re- 
garded as a national disgrace that in this the 
United States, health care is still run on the anti- 
quated, nineteenth century basis of cash and carry 
while Great Britain, the Scandanavian nations and 
many other countries throughout the world have 
long ago secured health care for all their citizens 
through socialized medicine. 

Robert Skromko 

realize this and think twice on November 3. 

Charles G. Home 

Student Union 
Control Usurped? 

Do the students really have 
control of the Student Union? 

This subject will be presented 
by WMUA on Sunday evening, 
Oct. 25, from 7 - 8. Dr. Noff- 
singer. co-ordinator of Student 
Activities. Joe Bradley, for- 
mer member of the Student 
Union Governing (SUG) Board 
and Sheila McRevey, Chairman 
of SUG Board are the members 
of the panel who will discuss 
this topic. This is brought to the 
campus community as part of 
the Interaction series on WMUA, 
9L1 F.M. 


Th« COLLEGIAN will print all 
pertinent and signed "Stu- 
dent Political Thought" until 
after the election. 

BIj^ HaHBarifUB^ttfl Qlnll^gtati 





Managing Editor: 
New» Editor: 
Businesa Manager: 
Editorial Cliairman: 
Makeup Editor: 
bport* Editor: 
Pliotography Editors: 

Feature Editor: 

Scott Freedland '66 
Dan Glosband '66 
Terry Stock '65 
Ted Weinberg "65 
Oleh Pav/luk '65 
Dave Gitelson '66 
Marshall Karol '65 
Ross Jones '65 
Darryl Fine '66 
Sherry Spear '67 

Newt AMoeiato Editor— Marilyn Rosner '«• 
Rcportori: Dave Harmcr, Loia Skolnlck. Pam Brady, Kathv YuWna Bill Fir.!. 

Advcrtiafav Maaaccr— Paul Rodman '66 

Sj^f-John Mullen.. John Darack. Carol Sower.. Alan IUdl.h. lUn. Saval. Dian. 


Sandy Rraham. Peter Hendrickaon. Roser Jones Tnm m » i » u 

Dl.k IU.,.l.k. lorn. 8u.. Mlk< Slium." ll^^T /^"^^^JT" 

Letters to the Editor 
About The Johnson Image 

To the Editor: ^ 

Mr. Aliferis speaks of the Johnson image (propaganda-made) 
as that of a principleless politician without reflecting on the facts 
upon which this propaganda rests. Lyndon Johnson has said, "I am 
also a liberal, a conservaUve. a Texan, a taxpayer, a rancher, a busi- 
ness man, a consumer, a parent, and a voter, . . . and I am all of these 
things in no fixed order." That he is all of these I do not doubt, but 
I ask, how can a politician be both liberal and conservative, especially 
a politician who considers himself (and I quote Mr. Johnson) "more 
liberal than Eleanor Roosevelt."* This sounds closer to expediency 
than to princple. 

Mr. Aliferis defends Lyndon Johnson's voting record against 
Civil Rights as a necessary measure for re-election in Texas. Yet in 
February. 1%0. during his pre-primary campaign for presidential 
nomination, Lyndon Johnson said, "I am not, and never have been 
an advocate of Civil Rights. I don't think I ever will be." President 
Johnson's voting record is consistent with the preceding statement. 
He voted against Civil Rights measures in 1937, 1940 1942 1943 
1945, 1947, 1948. 1949. 1950. 1956. 1957. 1960, virtually everi^ Civil 
Rights measure that appeared before him in Congress. These bills 
against which he voted were such as 1) an anti-lynching bill, 2) an 
anti-poll tax bill, 3) an anti-segregation amendment to a federal 
aid to education bill, and many other Civil Rights actions. I assume 
that a man of principle who is this consistent for so long a time, does 
so on principle. Does he also on principle do an about face and push 
a Civil Rights bill through Congress? Is this principle or political ex- 

Also Mr. Aliferis refers to Mr. Johnson's 87 vote margin of vic- 
tory in the 1948 Democratic Texas Primary. From whence came 
those 87 votes. They came from voters who did not exist, for the 
numbers of voters who cast ballots in the three districts that gave 
Johnson his "victory" were more than the number of voters reg- 
istered in the districts. Or were they ghost riders in the Texas sky? 

Lyndon B. Johnson, man of principle? man of devotion to cause? 
man of integrity? It is the new Johnson image that defies the facts, 
not the old. 

Frederick G. Cass 

Re: Is Atlas Shrugging? 

To the Editor: 

Yes, Anti-Christ is shrugging, and the need for him to stand 
straight is an illusion in the minds of Nietzschean Neurotics e.g. 
Ayn Rand, the Author of Atlas Shrugged and Senator Goldwater. 
Apparently, Miss Neilon wishes to demonstrate again her relation- 
ship to philosophy, the relationship of superstition to science. This 
reply will not discuss the economic wisdom of the new contract- 
agreements between the U.A.W. and the auto industry, (or any of 
the other particulars she mentioned.) To criticize them is to exhibit 
an elementary ignorance of economics. 

For one to "applaud" those developments it is only necessary 
to remove the psychological barriers to simple understanding that are 
the determinants of the conservative attitude. However, I will com- 
ment on the substance of what Miss Neilon and Ayn Rand, advo- 

Political and economic philosophies are ultimately expressions 
of a more basic idea, an idea delineating the propOT- relationship of 
one individual to another. Ayn Rand believes that "self-sacrifice is 
immoral"— that any act which diminishes the position of the "doer" 
is an essential evil. And furthermore, that the "only moral act is the 
act of self-interest"- the act which heightens, or at least secures, the 
position of the individual. The politico-economic philosophy that Miss 
Neilon and "John Gait" espouse (in two words, uninhibited capital- 
ism) IS, as you wj]] agree, based on this concept. Even if Miss Nei- 
lon can't feel the beauty of Truth in the "morality of Altruism", can't 
she at least see the practical consequences of laissez-faire, a society 
m which every person's existence is an individual struggle? Can any- 
one actually believe that in the 20th century the individual is self- 
sufficient? Can't Miss Neilon realize that what she ureses is an 
anarchy which would destroy the production complexes "that she 
wishes to preserve? Doesn't she realize that her system makes con- 
flict the basis of all human relationships— that it rejects the bless- 
ings and practical wonders that are derived from human coopera- 
tion? And most important of all, doesn't she realize that by burying 
man m the tomb of economic insecurity, she is eliminating the only 
chance for him to be truly free— the chance to live according to the 
dictates of the human spirit? 

Yes we, might "fall off" this world, as Miss Neilon suggests, but 
only if that shrugged Atlas— a presidential candidacy of a would-be 
"Superman"— attempts to take back the world as it is being adjusted 
on the shoulders of a new, a moral, an inevitable, an eternal Atlas. 

Don Aliferis 




(Continued from Page I) 
first production of the University theatre for the school 
year and will be presented Friday and Saturday nights in 
Bowker Auditorium. 

Open House will be the order of the day at WMUA, 
the Orchard Hill dormitory complex and the new South 
Commons during the weekend. 

Adelphia, the University's senior men's honorary or- 
ganization has been charged with the overall responsibility 
for the conduct of the weekend. It has been assisted by 
numerous campus groups including Alpha Phi Omega ser- 
vice fraternity, the Revelers, the Maroon Keys, Scrolls, and 
the Alumni Association. 

♦i». ^**'^, — -^nd claM mattor at th« port offlc. at Amherst, Mass. Prints! thn* 

SIt I^S^ln tT - **i'°'?"U!_r\^*"°" ?,T «*"«n*tlon period, or wh.n a hoU- 
m7Jk i 7^7a^ ^* "J^ Acc«pt*d for mailing under the auUiorlty of the act o# 
March 8, 1879. aa amendwl br tiie act of June 11. 1984. w « «w « 

aub«:riutlon prie. $4.00 per rear : $2.60 p*ri»inert» 

wlI-2: A I.J «-.. _. -^ Student Union. Univ. of Maw., Amberrt. w»»f 
Membei^AMoelatMi Ootleviato Ptim: Ioter«oll«fflato Pr«u ^^mnerw. mm. 

'^^""•- »».. Tue... Thur..— 4:00 p.m. 


Fri., Oct. 30, Sponsored by In 
terfraternity Council and Pan 

The 1964 Index may be 

tained upon presentation 
1964 ID. 

If interested in working 
the Winter Carnival Ball con- 
tact Linnie Butts, Johnson 




Halloween party for faculty 
and married students' chil- 
dren (ages 3-10) Oct. 31, S.U. 


Undergraduate women be- 
tween 5'4" and 5'7") may at- 
tend a Registration Coffee 
Hour Oct. 26 or 29 at 7:15 
p.m. in Dickinson Hall for 

■^1" ' !°y!«> Parade Schedule 

LOST: 1 ball of orange mo- 
hair yam. Please return to Pat- 
ti Ripley, 415 Van Meter. Ur- 
gently needed. 

LOST: One silver charm 
bracelet. High sentimental 
value. Please return to Kath- 
leen Casey, 317 Dwight. Re- 

FOUND: Blue and white 
scarf left in car by hitchhiker 
going from N. Hamp. to S.U. 
of UMass. May be claimed in 
the Collegian office. 

at S^ileA ! 

Rubber Boots 

Velaire Boots 

Leather Boots 

Warm-lined Boots 

Unlined Boots 

Flat-heeled Boots 

Medium-heeled Boots 

Hi-heeled Boots 

Prices $8.99 - $16.99 
Keep Warm and Dry in Boots from 

BOLLES Shoe Store 

9ali %AhH Shcu^ 

Stutient tfnhH Sallt^m 

October 27 - 7:30 


Nancy Reid 


Lois Leventhal 

Admission 25c 


1. Police 

2. Band 

3. Cheerleaders 

4. Queen Candidates 

5. Precisionettes 

6. Grenadiers 

6a ROTC-Military Ball Queen 
6b Flying Redmen 


7. Baker 

"UMass Terrier Barrier" 

8. Brett 
"Beat B.U." 

10. Chadbourne 
"Redmen's Terrierburg- 

11. Gorman 

"Crush the Ttrriers" 

12. Grayson 
"Toasted Terriers" 

13. Greenough 

"Th e Battle of Bunker 

14. Webster 

"Throw the Book at 'em" 

15. Wheeler 
"B.U. Pin-ups" 

16 County Circle 

"Pound the Terriers" 

17. Commuters 
"Beet B.U." 


18. Alpha Epsilon Pi 
"UMass Red-Dogs the Ter- 

19. Alpha Sigma Phi 
"Easy Catch" 

20. Alpha Tau Gamma 
"Bury B.U." 

21. Beta Kappa Phi 
"Pound the Terriers" 

22. Kappa Sigma 
"Terrier Fy Them" 

23. Lambda Chi Alpha 
"Terrorize the Terrier" 

24. Phi Mu Delta 
"Scoop B.U." 

25. Phi Sigma Delta 
"Brew B.U." 

26. Phi Sigma Kappa 
"'Pound' Them, Redmen" 

27. Q.T.V. 
"Canine Cut-up" 



for the 

CoVLegian issue of 

Wed,, Oct 28, 

must be received 

in CoMegian office 

before 1 1 a,m. 

Tues., Oct* 27 


28. Sigma Alpha Mu 
"Eat 'Em Up UMaw" 

29. Sigma Phi Epsilon 

"The Long Road Home 
After Defeat" 

30. Tau Epsilon Phi 
"Boot Terriers Home" 

31. Tau Kappa Epsilon 

"Vic (tory)'s Grinder 

32. Theta Chi 

"Pound the Terriers" 

33. Zeta Nu 

"Curb the Terriers" 

34. Mary Lyon & Thatcher 
"B.U. Gets Paid with U. of 
Mass. Raid" 


35. Alpha Chi Omega 
"Moby • Lize UM and 
Whale 'Em" 

36. Chi Omega 

"Mass Hyts-Terrier" 

37. Iota Gamma Epsilon 
"We'll Pound B.U." 

38. Kappa Alpha Theta 
"Pound 'Em." 

39. Kappa Kappa Gamma 
"Roll Over B.U." 

40. Lambda Delta Phi 

"Bee U. Will Bee Stung" 

41. Pi Beta Phi 

"Boston Terriers, Tempest 
in a Teapot" 

42. Sigma Delta Tau 
"Trump the Terriers" 

43. Sigma Kappa 
'Toast the Terriers" 

44. Sigma Sigma Sigma 
"Can 'Em, They're Our 
'Rival' " 

45. University Theatre 
"Born Yesterday" 


46. Arnold 

"Tip-a-Canoe and Terriers 

47. Brooks 

"Raidmen Kill Them 

48. Crabtree 

"The Boston Terrier Par- 

49. Dickinson 
"Tisket-Tasket Terriers in 

49. Dwight 

"Doggone It, We'll Catch 

51. Field 

"Beat Les Terriers" 

52. Hamlin 

"Dog in a Fog" 

53. Johnson 
"Stew B.U." 

54. Knowlton 

"Hot Dog-Bum B-U.** 

55. Leach 

"Tromp the Terriers" 

56. Lewis 

"Hot Dog 'n' Beans" 

57. Van Meter North 

58. Van Meter South 

"B.U. Bow-Ows to UM." 


Cella Ziemak. Johnson House, 
•65, to David Connors. Phi Mu 
Delta, '65. 

Judith A. Gilbert. Mass. Gen- 
eral School of Nursing, to Pa- 
trick A. Crotty, Alpha Sigma 
Phi, '66. 

Peggy Hatfield. Kappa Alpha 
Theta. '66. to Wayne Goebel. 
Q.T.V., '65. 

Sheila Murphy. Chandler 
School for Women, '65, to Ron 
Wiberg. Theta Chi, '65. 







WhttD you receive your ballot » notary public wtU be available 




Folk Music on the Rise in Amherst 

Whoever predicted that folk 
music, like "other fads" in the 
United States, would pass like 
the Hoola Hoop, has been proven 
wrong time and again. Indeed. 
folk music and folk lure have 
increased in their popularity log- 
arithmically, in recent months. 
This July, Newport, Rhode Is- 
land, had more people packed 
within its walls, attending the 
folk festival, than evei before in 
its history. That the folk festi- 
val should draw a larger crowd 
than the jazz festival is signifi- 
cant enough to no longer classi- 
fy folk music as a passing fad. 
In spite of comments to the 
affect that those who sit on the 
window side of the Hatch are all 
classical music "bugs," or that 
they try to look grubby to 
achieve an "ethnic" effect, it is 
a fact that marked enthusiasm 
for folk music in its pure form 
has definitely spread from Bos- 
ton to the western part of this 
state, Amherst in paricular. 

recently reopened folk haven, 
provides good folk music by top 
artists in the field as well as 
t£ilented amateurs from the Am- 
herst community. Last Sunday 
evening an "open hoot" was held 
featuring many performers from 
UMass, among them Drea Zig- 
armi. Ron Reynolds, Dave Bou- 
vais and Danni Ostrow. Pres- 
ently appearing is Mike Seeger 
of the reknovvned Seeger fam- 
ily. Mike is equally adept at 

playing fiddle, guitar, banjo, and 
auto harp. 

Tomorrow night Bob Dylan 

will have a concert at Symphony 
Hall in Boston. Elsewhere in the 
Hub will be "Spider" John Koe- 
ner at The Loft. Mississippi 
John Hurt will be at the Uni- 
corn. Club 47 in Harvard Square 
will feature Mitch Greenhill and 
Ray Pong. 

W M U A, the student voice 
of the University (91.1 FM). has 
also added to the rise in folk 
music in the Amherst area. A 
year ago, there was no radio 
show on WMUA which included 
folk music, now there are three. 
One is completely devoted to 
ethnic folk music in its purest 
form. Tuesday night at 11:00 
p.m., Don Stewart plays an hour 
of records by request. Men of 
the earlier folk styles of this 
country and the more recent top- 
ical songs can be heard on the 
ethnic show, Thursday night. 
Norm Slutsky brings you pop 
folk hits of the day on his Sat- 
urday night show, Standing 
Room Only. 

If your radio is strong enough 
to pick up Boston, tonight Bob 
Lurtsema, on Folk City USA, 
will have Keith and Rooney per- 
forming live at 11:15 (1330 AM, 
102.5 FM). Keith and Rooney 
are a Bluegrass group from Bos- 
ton, who sing for fun in their 
spare time. Bluegrass is the mu- 
sic of the Southern Appalachia 

Where I'm Bound" and "Ram- 
blin' Boy." All appear on this 
Elektra release. 

white tradition. Roosevelt Charles — Vanguard 

Sunday afternoon at 2:30 the Charles has spent most of his 

"Hearty and Heish " Tom Mak- jj^g ^ various prisons of the 

em and Clancy Brothers will ex- 
plode on the stage at the Curry 
Hicks Auditorium. This is one of 
the most dynamic folk acts in 
this area today. The boys sing 
anything from harsh Irish pa- 
triot songs to tender love bal- 
lads of the green island. 
New Record Releases: 

Tom Paxton/Ramblin' Boy — 

Tom, a denizen of Greenwich 
Village, writes and sings topical 
songs and love songs. Although 
little known, he is considered 
one of the top topical song writ- 
ers of the day and is responsible 
for "Daily News." "What Did 
You Learn m School Today?", 
"I Can't Help But Wonder 

South, and has lived the role he 
sings. Most of the cuts on the 
album were made from his pri* 
son cell. He sings obscure Negro 
blues and religious chants, as 
well as prison work songs. 


Priscilla Tracy, Van Meter 
North, to Robert Miller, West- 
field State. 

Joan Levine, Green Mountain 
College, to Jack Singer. Gray- 
son House, '65. 

Erica Coburn, Anthony 
House, Tufts University, to Da- 
vid B. Hanson, 236 Brett House. 

Toby Kaplan, '65, to Elliott 
Bird. AEP. MIT, '63. 


(Continued from Page 1) 
difficult and extremely fast mov- 
ing. It is quite large with 1675 
students in attendance. The 
method of instruction is Socra- 
tic, that is, questions and an- 
swers. Thus, any student at any 
time might be called upon to 
state his opinions and support 
himself under fire. Harvard Law 
is not the place for the timid, the 
shy or the sensitive. Instruction 
is geared to the fastest student 
in the class, implying that all 
others are always desperately 
trying to keep up. Once ac- 
cepted, any student needing fi- 
nancial aid will be loaned or 
granted all that he reasonably 

Thus any University student 
with Dean's list grades and Law 
Board scores above 650 might 
find it to his advantage to apply 
at Harvard. 

AMHERST Vg tnC>ma 

Friday, Saturday, Sunday 
Monday and Tuesday 

The Film To See Again and Again 


Cunningham's Paperbook Shop 


Opening evening until 11:00 




FrI. • Men. • Toes. • Feature 6:30 and 9:00 Sat. • Sun. • Continuous 1:30-4: 15-6:30-9; 10 
Plan to see Peter Sellers in "SHOT IN THE DARK • Next Wed! 

Homecoming Dance 






RUSS COLE & his orchestra 

Student Union Ballroom 
Saturday, Oct. 24 8-12:30 

Tickets $1.50 



Sunglasses and 

for the ^nm^ 

Contact Lens Supplies 

Fast, Reliable Services & 

BEAT B.U.!! 





^•CiiQt^t ita 

Roast Beef Homecoming Dinner 


No Reservations Required 

Full Beverage Selection 

Seafood Specialties, Also 

Rte. 5, Whately 11 a.m.-IO p.m. 




No wonder these university-styled 
shirts ore students pets! Softly 
flared button-down collor and 
button in the bock, locket-fronts 
or pull-overs ... in your exocf 
sleeve length, whotever your sue! 
Topered for perfect fit m luxurc 
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Serving Hampshire County Men and Boys for 76 Years 
13 No. Peasant St. Amherst AL 3-2070 

Harriers Overwhelm Central Conn,; 
Slip To Defeat vs, Rhode Island 

by Russel Murphy 
This past week amounted to 
what more or less could be 
called the height of the cross- 
country season as far as dual 
meets were concerned, for the 
Redmen harriers faced two 
tough opponents within the 
course of four days. 

Saturday the Redmen played 
host to Central Connecticut 
State for the first home meet 
of the year and the first to be 
run on the new 4.35 mile 
course. They came as close as 
possible to walking away with 
the meet without actually do- 
ing so, missing only first place 
for a complete shutout. The 
final score was 20-40. 

CCS' Ray Cruthers proved to 
be the opponent he was thought 
to be, taking first place at what 
tentatively amounts to a record 
time of 23:09. In view of the 
fact that the Ya.kee Confer- 








Winter Carni 



Thurs., Nov. 5 


ence championship will be held 
on this course Oct. 31, however, 
such a record will not stand 

In what is becoming stand- 
ard procedure this season, soph- 
omore Terry Carpenter once 
more led the Redmen effort, 
finishing first for UMass in a 
time of 23:27. He was followed 
by Bob Ramsay, Steve St. Clair, 
Mike Sheeley and Tom Panke, 
all finishing in times of 24:36 
or under. 

Tuesday the Redmen ven- 
tured down to Kingston, R. I., 
to meet that school in a con- 
test which wound up as any- 
thing but an overwhelming vic- 
tory. Rhode Island, taking sec- 
ond, third and fourth place, won 
with a score of 24-31 on a 
course that v/as rain-soaked, 
muddy and slippery. The fact 
that UMass' third man finished 
only twelve seconds behind 

URI'S second man is a good in- 
dication of how close the meet 
really was. 

Terry Carpenter came 
through once more in the fine 
form that is coming to be ex- 
pected of him, winning the meet 
with a time of 20:22. Carpenter, 
who has won meets against two 
YanCon opponents and ran well 
against a third, could possibly 
win a first or second place for 
UMass in the upcoming cham- 
pionship meet. 

The next six places for U- 
Mass. were taken up by Bob 
Ramsay, Steve St. Clair, Mike 
Sheeley, Tom Panke. Charlie 
Mitchell and Bob Larson. As 
things look now most of these 
six along with Terry will repre- 
sent the Redmen in the confer- 
ence meet. 

As pointed out. this meet will 
be run on the UMass course 
Oct. 31. 

Redmen Roundup 

Sports Editor 

There is probably not a more 
thrilling series of events on a 
college campus than Homecom- 
ing Weekend. Alumni from all 
over the state and from distant 
regions of the nation will gather 
together to view the campus that 
they refer to as their "alma-ma- 
ter. " Some will discuss the senti- 
mental nostalgia of yesteryear, 
others the academic growth and 
future prospects of the Univer- 
sity. But the feature event 
among all spectacles will be the 
football game versus the Boston 
University Terriers. 

For the past two years the 
alumni have read of the football 
machine being developed by 
Coach Fusia and stciff. After 
last year's undefeated season 
the prospectus for the '64 sea- 
son was met with enthusiasm. 
Possibly the spectrum was over 
optimistic. But, alas, came the 
defeat at the hand of the Har- 
vard Crimson. Nothing could 
have agitated the UMass grad- 
uate more than to be humbled 
at the Stadium, especially in 
view of preseason forecasts and 
wagers. The Redmen may not 
have defeated Harvard, but they 
did play good exciting football. 
Since that ominous occasion, the 
Redmen have defeated Buffalo 
(an upset), Connecticut and 
Rhode Island. The ironic factor 

is that the team was rated 
higher nationally following its 
stadium defeat than after its 
victory over Rhode Island. The 
difference might be explained 
in the calibre of football. The 
alumni will accept a hard fought, 
respectable loss better than a 
humble victory. Saturday after- 
noon Alumni Field will be 
packed to capacity to see the 
Redmen vindicate themselves 
against a very unpretentious 
B.U. squad. The Terriers have 
had two weeks in preparation 
for this contest and would 
gloat over an upset victory. In 
order to redeem themselves, and 
restore their previously held 
rating, the Redmen must not 
only win, but must decimate 
their opponents. 

From a technical aspect, Don 
Hagberg, chosen ECAC for his 
play against Rhode Island, has 
been moved up to the first string. 
Dick Benoit, whose only appear- 
ance was an impressive one 
against UConn, should see a 
good deal of action. Wliether or 
not these strategic moves will 
affect the outcome is yet to be 
seen, but the local oddsmaker 
has given the Redmen 14 ^ 
points. The sports staff is not 
quite as audacious. Prognosis: 
the odds on favorite is Ann 
Creedon. If this doesn't please 
the alumni, nothing will. 


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Privacy, furnished, all utilities. 
Contact Ed Gerrion. 665-4605. 


HOUSE — 2 bedrooms, living 
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Contact: SKIBISKI Real Es- 
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For Sale 

1962 BLACK TR-S— many ex- 
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Help Wanted 



for hospital night 


Send Inquiries to 
Collegian Secretary 


LOST: Fluid Mechanics Book 
(Albertson, Barton & Simons) 
probably in Gunness Lab. ALSO: 
"The Art of Good Speech" by 
McBurrey & VVrase Please re- 
turn to Student Union lobby. 

LOST: High school class ring in 
the vicinity of the Engineer- 
ing building. If found, please 
bring to Collegian secretary. 


colleqian spoRts 




Redmen Meet Terriers in Homecoming Clash 

by John Goodrich 
This weekend, the University 
of Massachusetts football team 
will entertain the Terriers from 
Boston University in the annual 
Homecoming game. This marks 
a change in rivals for the con- 
test. In the past the Redmen 
have always faced either UConn 
or URI for this contest. 


choice, has moved into the 
starting; lineup at tackle. 

This will be a real tough con- 
test for the Redmen who must 
contest with a team that had 
last weekend off while the Red- 
men were engaged In a tight 
struggle at URI. 

again have to contest with speed 
in the opponents backfield. Dave 
La Roche, the starting quarter- 
back for the Terriers, is noted 
for his fine breakaway speed, 
so much that Coach Warren 
Schmakel has considered mak- 
ing him a halfback and using 
soph Bob Kobus at QB. This 
might be the week that he de- 
cides to experiment. 

There will be only three sen- 
iors in the BU starting lineup. 
They are guards Ed Meixler and 
Brad Leavitt, along with half- 
back John Mulvaney. The rest 
of the lineup will be ends Bob 
Nichols and Roger Duarte, tack- 
les Larry Dyer and Bob Sellers, 
center Dick Stawitzky, halfback 
Bill O'Flynn and Bill Murphy. 

RIERS have only one common 

opponent, and that was Buffalo. 
The first game of the year the 
Bulls rapped BU, 35-0, in as 
poor a performance as they have 
put on all year. They have been 
improving since then and are all 
ready to spring a good size up- 
set at the expense of the Red- 
men. UMass downed Buffalo 24- 
22 later in the year and what 
was probably their finest offen- 
sive display of the year. It also 
ranked as the most exciting 
game of the year, a real treat 
to watch. 

As far as team statistics go, 
Jerry Whelchel needs only 95 
yards worth of total offense to 
pass all time record holder Noel 
Reebenacker and his 2847 mark 
set in the early 50s. He is also 
closing in on the pass comple- 
tion and passing yardage marks. 
Whelchel has hit on 39 of 61 
passes for 465 yards and has run 
for 181 more. 

Ken Palm holds the lead in 
rushing with 195 yards, punt re- 
turns with a 13.6 average, and 
kickoff returns with an 18.2 av- 
erage. Bob Ellis is second in 
rushing with 187 yards while 
Mike Ross is up there with 142 

a commendable punting job as 
he has a 38.6 average. Milt Mor- 
in seems to have regained the 
kickoff form of a year ago as he 
is sailing them deep into the 


There will be one change in 
the starting lineup for the Red- 
men. Don Hagberg, ECAC 
choice at tackle for his perform- 
ance in the URI game, has 
moved into the starting role. 
The rest of the lineup will be 
Milt Morin and Bob Meers at the 
ends, Bob Burke at tackle, Larry 
Spidle and Peter Pietz at the 
guards, and Charlie Scialdone at 
center. Backing up Whelchel 
will be Palm, Ellis and Ross. 

The game will as usual be a 
virtual sellout, a real 13,909 
crowd. There are only 800 gen- 
eral admission seats left. The 
UMass club will have to be very 
careful not to get caught look- 
ing ahead to the big battle at 
Burlington next weekend. 

MEET 11 A. M. 

S. U. 



Kappa SigDowns AE Pi 28-19; 
Wins IPC League B Title 

by Howie Davis 

The intramural office has an- 
nounced that the cross country 
meet will start tomorrow at 
11:00 in front of the Student 
Union. One of the largest group 
of men, totaling thirty, will be 
competing in this endurance race. 

Plymouth dormitory has won 
their league's lacrosse champion- 
ship and will meet the winner of 
the IFC league for the campus 

With the football season 
rapidly closing. Kappa Sig has 
clinched the championship in 
League B. They finished the 
season with a 7-0 record after 
their defeat of AEPi Wednesday 
night by a score of 29-19. The 
19 points scored by the Pi team 
were the most given up by the 
KS defense £dl season. 

In Leag^ue A TEP, with a 5-1 
record, could possibly wind up in 

a tie with QTV. For this to 
occur, QTV must beat ZN in 
their game Monday night. In 
case there is a tie, there will be 
a playoff between TEP and 
QTV; the winner will meet KS 
for the IFC championship. 

The dormitories will culminate 
their season next week. Unless 
there is a major upset the Gor- 
ma Elms, the Chadboume Ma- 
roons and the Baker Bruins will 
be the champions of Leagues A, 
B, and C respectively. The dorm 
champs will be determined by a 
three team playoff with the team 

holding the best record drawing 

a first round bye. 

UNLESS there is a major 
scoring spree Monday night. Paul 
Caisse of TKE will be scoring 
leader on campus with 86 points 
in 7 games, an average of 12.2 
points per game. 

Amherst Tower 

^ Submarine and Delicatessen Style Sandwiches 

standing punter for the Red- 
men u1th a 38.6 average. 



of Athol 

Rte. 32 

West Royalston Kd. 


Managed by th« Former 
Manager of The Colonial in Amherst 

New friends & old 
visit the 


^ Fast Service 

"At Ample Parking 

it Sundaes 

ic Beverages 

it Breakfast Specials 

it Eat In 

it Take Out 

it Assorted Dishes 

it Homemade Muffins 


ir Open 9:30 A.M. to 1 A.M. 

if Friday and Saturday until 2 A.M. 

Delivered 7:30-11:00 p.m. 

11 East Pleasant St. 
Dial 256-6667 or 253-7100 





uf UBmRX 



VOL. J^dV NO. 15 

UNivxBsrnr of Massachusetts 


Photo by Glosband 
Andy Anderson (left) !• shown here with one of the 12 to 16 cars towed last Tuesday. 

Peabody Helps Dedicate New Commons 

By Dan Oloaband 
Managing Editor 

Until yesterday, students from 
the hill area were partaking of 
their board in "The Copper Ket- 
tle." Today they are eating in 
the South Commons. 

Gerald Grady, Business Man- 
ager of the University, presided 
at the dedication of the new din- 
ing facility. 

Following a reception and ban- 
quet, Governor Endicott Peabody 
opened a series of speeches. He 
cited the adequacy of University 
facilities, in light of the fact that 
his son was entertained playing 
pool with a State Trooper in the 
Faculty Qub. 

The Governor noted the qual- 
ity of the University as A-1 in 
all areas, not merely academics. 
He said, "Massachusetts was 
called on for a President and 
now JFK's new frontiers are be- 
ing forged at the University. 

He expressed hope that "We 
will continue our quality so that 

U.N. Week 
To Feature 
Harvard Prof. 

Louis B. Sohn, Bemis Profes- 
sor of International Law at Har- 
vard Law School, will give the 
United Nations Week lecture at 
the University on Wednesday, 
Oct 28, at 8 p.m., in the Student 
Union ballroom. 

The Harvard scholar's lecture 
is being sponsored by the dis- 
tinguished Visitors Program at 
UMass and is open to the public 
without charge. The title of his 
talk has not yet been announced. 

Prof. Sohn took part in the 
San Francisco Conference of 
1945 that established the United 
Nations. He later served as a 
legal officer in the U.N. Secre- 

Prof. Sohn is the editor of 
"Cases on Wortd Law" and 
"Cases on United Nations Law." 
He is cu-author with Grenville 
Clark of "World Peace Through 
Worid Law." 

Massachusetts will become the 
Athens of America and the 

President Lederle congratu- 
lated the UMass Building Au- 
thority (UMBA) on the readi- 
ness of such a necessary build- 
ing. As the President said. 
"Armies march on their stom- 
achs and so do students." 

George L. Pamphret, a Trus- 
tee and Chairman of the UMBA 
continued in the congratulatory 
role. He heralded the Building 
Authority and his architects for 
designing the building. 

Grady said, "In statements 
from the University archives, we 
learned that in 1910 The Colle- 
gian condemned the early com- 
mons for using bad butter and 
dirty milk. Prior to that, stu- 
dents were able to order what- 
ever portion of the meal they 

desired. Food costs declined after 
the condemnation. 

In 1906 the commons had a 
professional head waiter. 1918 
found the menu too bland." 

Dean Field continued the pro- 
gram by citing the poorness of 
early Harvard dining rooms. One 
of the more discussed dishes 
was "Hasty Pudding with goat's 

Bill Wilkinson, representing 
the Student Body, complimented 
the school on the improved at- 
mosphere in the new building. 
"Topics of conversation have 
changed from girls and football 
to philosophy and religion," he 

The featured speaker was 
William Davis. He noted the 
need for a team effort. Davis is 
director of food operation at 
Brown University. 

"The Streets of N.Y. 


U. T, Announces Tryouts 

Tryouts for the next Univer- 
sity Theatre production will be 
held Monday and Tuesday, Oct. 
26 and 27, between 7:30 and 
9:30 p.m. in Room 125 of Bart- 

The play, The Streets of New 
York, will make use of many 

and varied talents. Tryouts are 
open to all University students. 

Cosmo Catalano. a member of 
the speech department staff, will 
direct Dion Boucicault's The 
Streets of New York. It is a 
19th century play that will be 
performed here as if by a tour- 
ing company of the period. 

The Streets of New York Is 
a famous melodrama that has 
had many revivals. Including a 
successful one off-Broadway this 
past year. The University 
Theatre will present it Dec. 10, 
11, and 12 at Bowker auditorium. 

In addition to actors, specialty 
types are required for the entr'- 
actes: singers, dancers, music- 
ians, and comics. Students who 
wish to read the script before 
tryouts may pick one up at the 
director's ofBce, Bartlett 387. 


The Student Union will pre- 
sent its annual fall fashion 
show on Oct. 27 at 7:30 

Tlie ballroom will host elev- 
en university girls. They are: 
Sandra Cunningham, Brenda 
McEvoy, Carol Bradford, 
Jeanne Carlson, Debbie Har- 
vey. Claudia Hanmiond, Ruth 
Rubin, Karen Sullivan, Joyce 
Selansky, Susan Yokel and 
Judy Carr. 

The event will be moderat- 
ed by Miss Carol Ann Russel 
who has done considerable 
modeling and narrating in 
professional shows for such 
stores as Steiger's of Spring- 

During the intermission, en- 
tertainment will be provided 
by Nancy Reid and Lois Lev- 

Among the stores contrib- 
uting to the show are Ann 
August's, Alberts. Margaret 
Nelson. College Town, and 

Complaint of Abuse 
Results from Towing 

Graduate Student May File Suit 
For Alleged Use of Foul Language 

By Terry Stock 
News Editor 

At least one of the 12 to 15 
cars towed away last Tuesday 
by Anderson's Garage may re- 
sult in a law suit. 

Naseer H. Aruri. a graduate 
teaching assistant in the govern- 
ment department, told the Col- 
legian that he planned to consult 
a lawyer about the alleged foul 
language used by Chief Blasko 
and the towing service operator 
to him last week. 

had parked his auto, a Peugeot 
sedan, on a cinder area behind 
South College. When he went to 
get the car, the tow truck from 
Anderson's Garage had just lift- 
ed it off the ground. 

"The truck had not moved 
yet," he said, 

"I asked the mechanic to un- 
hook the car and give it to me." 

THE MECHANIC told Aruri 
that he would not unhook the 
car unless the towing fee, $6, 
was paid on the spot. 

"1 did not have the money on 
me," said Aruri, "so I asked 
him to wait a few minutes while 

tell I was parked on grass be- 
cause it vas covered with cin- 
ders and leaves, the Chief an- 
swered, 'What's the matter with 
you! Can't you tell black from 
red!'," Aruri stated. 

Aruri answered that he doubt- 
ed that the government depart- 
ment would have hired him to 
write a doctoral disertation or 
to teach in the department if he 
were that stupid. 

some unpleasant remarks," he 

When the teaching assistant 
went to pick up his car, he tried 
to explain to the mechanic that 
the bumper was broken and that 
he had been afraid the car 
would be damaged. It was for 
this reason that he had not 
wanted the car to be towed. 

According to Aruri, a man 
who said "I am the boss, ' told 
him, "pay me the money and get 
out of here you S.O.B. This is 
my property, and if you don't 
leave I'll call the poUce." 

££S stood next to him, as if 
"preparing for battle," said Ar- 

Pboto br M*n<i*laohn 
Student pays Andy Anderson towing charges f<»r a car that has 
not been towed whUe Chief Blasko looks on. 

I talked to the police and tried 
to settle the business." 

the plea, climbed into the truck, 
and drove off through a puddle 
spattering Aruri with mud, the 
teaching assistant continued. 

Aruri walked to the police 
station where he was told to 
talk to Chief Blasco. He walked 
around for 20 minutes and final- 
ly located the Chief Ucketing 
cars behind the Union. 

"He wouldn't listen to me at 
first," said Aruri, "but when I 
insisted, he reluctantly consent- 
ed to tell me why my car had 
been towed." 

the car had been taken because 
it was parked on a grass area. 

"When I tried to explain to 
him that I had been unable to 


"I went with the intention of 
paying," he said, "but I wanted 
to know why the matter 
couldn't have been settled with- 
out the Cfiu- being towed" 

Aruri also noted that he had 
spoken to Col. John Marchant. 
head of Campus Security, 

"I told Marchant that I felt 
the punishment, a $6 towing fee, 
was disproportionate to the 
crime of parking on the grass. 
He agreed with me." Aruri said. 

Several complaints have also 
been made that although stu- 
dents and faculty members ar- 
rived before their cars were 
towed, they were required to 
pay the 16 towing (^arge rather 

than the price of a parking tick- 



Interfaith Relations 

Austrian Scholar to Speak 

Will Practice Russian Pianist to Perform 

Dr. Erik Rltter von Kuehnelt- 
Leddihn will speak on "Inter- 
taith Relations in Europe" at 
the Newman Center on Sunday, 
Nov. 1, at 8 p.m. 

His lecture is being sponsored 
by the Government E>epartment 
of the University. The United 
Christian Foundation (Protest- 
ant) and the Newman club (Ro- 
man Catholic). 

Dr. Erik Ritter von Kuehnelt- 
Leddihn, Austrian Roman Cath- 


olic political scientist, theologi- 
an, journalist and novelist, is 
one of those "general men" 
rarely found in an age of spe- 
cialization. His breadth of 
learning is suggested by his flu- 
ency in English, French, Ger- 
man, Russian, Hungarian and 

A resident, with his wife and 
three children of a remote vil- 
lage in his native Tyrol, in Aus- 
tria, he interrupts his study and 
writing for periodic trips all 
over the world. In the past ten 
years he has visited some twen- 

ty-five countries outside the 
United States and Europe. He 
himself is the translator of his 
many books published in for- 
eign languages, including Eng- 

He was born in 1909, the son 
of a scientist and began writing 
at the age of sixteen, first for 
the London Spectator and then 
as special correspondent in Rus- 
sia for a Hungarian newspaper. 
Originally schooled in civil and 
canon law in Vienna, he took 
his doctor's degree at the Uni- 
versity of Budapest in political 

He has served as visiting pro- 
fessor and guest lecturer at 
many American colleges and 
universities— among them Ford- 
ham University, where he 
taught Japanese. His articles 
have appeared in the leading 
Catholic, secular and scholarly 
publications in America, Europe 
and Asia. 

Dr. von Kuehnelt-Leddihn re- 
gards himself as a radical, in 
opposition to all mass-move- 
ment forms of government, 
whether they be fascist. Com- 
munist or democratic. He says 
that his concern is "to strength- 
en the great Western tradition 
of human freedom, now under 
attack from so many direc- 

High Average 
Freshmen Women 
Honored at Tea 

Members of Alpha Lambda 
Delta, lieshman woman's hon- 
or society, recently honored neo- 
phytes with an initiation cere- 
mony and tea. 

Six girls from the class of 
1967 attained the 3.5 cumula- 
tive average needed to gain 
membership. They are Claire 
Amiot, Joan Golub, Elizabeth 
Lachman, Doris Minasian, Ei- 
leen Plotkin and Priscilla Sand- 

Old and new members gath- 
ered with honorary guests at an 
informal tea following the cer- 
emony. Present were Dean Hel- 
en Curtis. Dean William Field, 
Provost and Mrs. Oswald Tippo, 
Dr. and Mrs. H. Leland Varley, 
Director of Honors Programs, 
Dr. Hans Christian Duus, Chair- 
man of Honors Council, Dr. 
Grace Rollason, department of 
zoology, and Mrs. King, School 
of Nursing. 

f Continued on page 7) 

Longer Hours 
Predicted For 

In reponse to the University's 
policy to maintain essential 
services during the noon hour, 
the infirmary is open continu- 
ously from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m. 
on weekdays (8 a.m. to noon on 

This prolonged period of out- 
patient hours has been ar- 
ranged so that student health 
needs can be met with as little 
interference as possible with 
academic obligations, according 
to Dr. Robert Gage, director of 
University health services. 

"These outpatient hours are 
generally longer than those at 
other comparable institutions. 
Many fine colleges and univer- 
sities do not open their outpa- 
tient department until 9 a.m. 
and many more close from 11:30 
a.m. until 1, 1:30 or 2 p.m. Very 
few schools have the infirmary 
open from 8 a.m. until 5 p.m., 
without interruption," he said. 

Remaining open at noon does 
present the University health 
services with somewhat of a 
problem, however, since we still 
must provide lunch time for the 
staff. As a result, there are few- 
er physicians, nurses and other 
workers on duty during the 
(Continued on page 7) 

Dean of Women Helen Curtis (center) recently attended a tea 
for new raemberft of Alpha Lambda Delta freshmen women's 
honor society. 

Make Perfect 
In Writing ? 


English will study the proposi- 
tion that "practice makes per- 
fect" during the coming year 
under a research grant from 
the U.S. Office of Education. 

Dr. Melvin H. Wolf and Dr. 
H. Leland Varley will direct a 
$17,076 research project de- 
signed to obtain information 
that will help to improve com- 
position courses on every scho- 
lastic level. 

Three earlier studies In the 
field have shown that practice 
in writing does not necessarily 
improve the quality of student 
compositions. Yet, many recent 
reforms in high school and col- 
lege composition courses are 
based on the premise that more 
practice makes better writers. 

In their study, Drs. Wolf and 
Varley will attempt to collect 
more data on the question. 

They will also try to provide 
some detailed answers to the 
questions of how much practice 
should be given, what kind, and 
when it should be given. 

SECTIONS of the freshman 
composition course at UMass 
this year will be given either 
more or fewer writing assign- 
ments than are given students 
in a control group. The same 
teachers will direct the experi- 
mental and control sections. 

According to the directors of 
the project, additional knowl- 
edge about the relationship be- 
tween writing practice and writ- 
ing proficiency is essential to 
the improvement of writing 
courses. "The current study," 
they have indicated, "is de- 
signed to provide such addi- 
tional knowledge." 


designed the project with the 
help of Dr. Howard O. Brogan, 
head of the UMass English de- 
partment, and Dr. Arthur R. 
Williams, the department's di- 
rector of freshman composition. 
The project will run until Au- 
gust 31, 1965. 


Wendy HaU, SK, to Donald 
Boyd, Adelphia. 



for the 

Collegian issue of 

Wed., Oct. 28, 

must be received 

in Collegian office 

before 11 a.m. 

Tues., Oct. 27 


One of the Soviet Union's top 
pianists will be heard in Spring- 
field Tuesday evening, October 
27th as soloist with The Spring- 
field Symphony Orchestra. Lev 
Oborin, will be heard in a per- 
formance of the Third Piano 
Concerto by Sergei Prokofieff in 
his Springfield concert. 

Mr. Oborin, who is known in 
this country esentially as the 
sonata partner of David Ois- 
trakh in a number of recordings, 
made his American debut last 
season in a series of very suc- 
cessful orchestral appearances 
and solo recitals. His perform- 
ance with The New York Phil- 
harmonic was termed "elegant" 
by Manhattan music critics. This 
second American trans-continen- 
tal tour was arranged due to the 

1. Now that we're 21 we have 
a lot more responsibility. 

Now we make the decisions. 

3. Your decision should be based 
on what the candidate stands for. 
For example, does your man's 
fiscal pohcy square' with your . 
philosophy on the matter? 

I hope not. I never 
could handle money. 

5. Let me gi\ e you a piece of 
advice that will help you 
off to a good start. 

I'd sure appreciate it. 

great response Mr. Oborin re- 
ceived last season throughout 
the country. Oborin is an es- 
teemed member of the Soviet 
performing group and combines 
his concert career with that of 
teaching master classes. Noted 
Soviet composers such as Proko- 
fieff, Khatchaturian ana Mias- 
kovsky have dedicated piano 
concertos to Mr. Oborin. 

The October 27th Springfield 
Symphony concert conducted by 
Robert Staffanson will be an all- 
Russian program and in addiUon 
to the Prokofieff Piano Concer- 
to will include performances of 
the Symphony No. 2 by Rach- 
maninoff, Overture to Russian 
and Ludmilla by Glinka and the 
Capriccio Italien by Tschaikov- 

2. Right. And this year we have 
a big decision to make -who 
gets our vote for President. 

I've already decided 
to vote for the candidate 
of my choice. 

4. Then how do you expect to go 
out into the world, support a 
wife, raise children, and be a 
two-car family? 

I wish I knew. 

6. Soon as you get a job, put 
some dough into cash-value 
insurance, the kind they call 
Living Insurance at Equitable. 
It gives your wife and kids 
solid protection and it 
automatically builds a cash 
value you can use instead for 
retirement or whatever you like. 

Say, why don't you run 
for President? 

Kr ^mXe info™«Ho '^ '^^ ^'^^ ^-^ Equitable. 

your^SerSlS ^rt > "^^^ opportunities at EquiUble. see 

your nacement Officer, or write to Edward D. McDoumS Manager 
Manpower Development EHvision. Mci^ougai, Manager, 

The EQIilTABU Life Assurance Society of the United States 

Home Office: 1285 Avenue of the Americas. New York. N.Y. 10019 © 1964 











STARTS WED. For Your Weekend Viewing 

p Prom the Scene of the Crime to the Nightclub .. .to the Bedroom . . .to 
f the Nudist Colony-Everyone's Cloaked in Mystery and Not Much Else! 





This IS » 
r*al high 



Read The 

New York Times... 

and count 
yourself among 

the best-informed 
people on 

Write: College Times 
Box 597 
Amherst, Mass. 
for further information 
and subscriptions 

UMies in Peru 

U of Huamanga - 11,000 Feet Up 

I stood in the middle of a town 
where everyone was hungry, 
where seventy percent of the 
babies bom, died, where the peo- 
pie were being exploited by the 
rich and were almost helpless to 
fight back, where the man on the 
street had to chew cocoa leaves 
to make it through each day. My 
introduction to Ayacucho, Peru, 
11,000 feet in the beautiful but 
cruel Andes Mountains. 

Peter Goodman and I repre- 
sented UMass for two months this 
summer on a workcamp project 
in Ayacucho. We traveled with a 
group of twenty New England 
college students and worked 
with forty Peruvian students at 
the University of Huamaneja. Up 
at six a.m. to move rocks, paint 
bricks and build mud walls until 
noon but a great wav to meet 
and talk with the Peruvian stu- 

I found their attitudes quite 
different than ours. With tre- 
mendous social conscience, they 
take education very seriously and 
with tremendous eagerness they 
grasp everything they can, not 
only from books, but from the 
world and people they come into 
contact with. Of course, all they 
need do is walk down the street 
to be reminded of how desperate- 
ly their starving friends need the 
guidance of educated and con- 
cerned persons. 

There are three million que- 
chua-speaking Indians in Peru, 
about forty-five percent of its 
population. They are either small 
farmers, workers on the large 
latifundia or migrant laborers. 
Social mobility is an almost un- 
used word in Peru. Education is 

a problem since they understand 
no Spanish. This is being alle- 
viated around the Ayacueho area 
since fluent Quechua ability is a 
pre-requisite for graduation from 
the University of Iluanamga. At 
last count ninety percent of the 
Indians weren't even aware of 
what a straight line is. 

Communism is a matter of 
great controversy among the U. 
students. To my knowledge, the 
majority of students there did 
lean in that direction. Many mis- 
understood the purpose of the 
Peace Corps volunteers to a 
great extent, claiming that they 
were nothing more than govern- 
ment agents to spread U.S. pro- 
paganda. In some cases, however, 
the volunteers were rather inef- 
fective in Peru. Only person-to- 
person contact can help these 
people and one must be willing 
to get his hands dirty for that! 

But, what struck me most was 
the warmth and acceptance with 
which they treated us. Politics 
became secondary in favor of 
face-to-face friendships. They 
never tired of teaching us songs 
and dances of their regions and 
sharing with us whatever be- 
longed to them. It was very 
striking how very hard they 
work and yet how well and 
easily they can have a great 

Join the 




WHICH lOCNTrrv ONLV TMt ^HOOUCT 0^ ' - 1 * '* .* C3h»*».». 

Game goes better refreshed. 

And Coca-Coia gives you that big, bold taste. 

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never too sweet . . . refreshes best. 

things go 




Bottled under the authority of The Coca-Cola Company by: 

Coca-Cola Bottltns Co. of Northampton 

"Putrifaetion is the 
End of all Fusiamen 
Doth Intend" 

R. Herrick 

Borrowed from Lewis Carroll 
by T. Donovan 

'T'was brillig and the slithy 

Did gyre and gimbol in the wabe, 
All mimsy were the beaure- 

And the momeraths outgrabe. 

Beware the Redman my son, 
The jaws that bite, the claws 

that catch. 
Beware the Whelchel-bird 
And shun the frumious Bob 

Meers' snatch. 

He took his vorpel ball in hand 
Long time the maxome foe he 

Then rested he by the goalpost 

And stood awhile in thought. 

And while in uffish thought he 

The Fusiamen, with eyes of 

Came whiffling through the 

tulgy turf 
And burbled as they came. 

One two! One two! and through 

and through 
The vorpel team went snicker 

They left it dead and with its 

They came gallumphing back. 

And hath thou slain the Ter- 

Come to my arms, my beamish 

Oh frabjous day, callough, callay 

He chortled in his joy. 

Job Opportunities 
To Be Discussed 

Mr. Robert J. Morrissey, 
Director of Placement and 
Financial Aid, will be speaking 
on the topic of "Employment 
Opportunities for Economics 
Majors" on Wednesday at 7 p.m. 
in the Student Union, 

This address, sponsored by the 
University Economics Associa- 
tion, will be directed towards 
the underclassmen as well as the 

Morrissey plans to speak in 
specific terms in an effort to 
make the students more aware of 
the demands made upon them 
by employers. 

Among the topics to be dis- 
cussed will be types of jobs 
available, starting salaries, fields 
open to majors in economics and 
related courses, and the prepara- 
tions desired by employers. 

The talk will be followed by a 
question and answer period. 
Refreshments will be served. 

Who's Right for You? 

Contact the 


Want to meet new people? 

With all the people on cam- 
pus, more of them should 
get together for only 50c a 
date! Stop by or call 

Mariniret Newaom 
or Sharon Tornes 
Mary Lyon Houae 


COLLEGIAN Editorial Page 

Student Political Thought 

Empire of Leporid 

In the year 1966 anno Domini by the 
old reckoning, or Year One of the House of 
Per-tn-ent by the present, the commoner B- 
Gld-buni is said to have achieved Enlighten- 
ment and founded the Empire of Leporid. 
The subsequent history of the Empire has 
been fully documented by the successive Min- 
isters of History, but little has been said 
concerning the conditions of the times that 
resulted in the Creation. This silence has 
been due chiefly to the scholarly caution ex- 
ercised by the Ministers of History, who, 
having at best fragmentary knowledge of 
the times, have been reluctant to theorize 
for fear of accidentally bringing dishonor 
on the benevolent House of Per-tn-ent. Re- 
cently, however, this author has come into 
possession of additional information in the 
form of a scrap from a 1964 anno Domini 
publication, the New York Times, evidently 
a very primitive ancestor of our daily News 
Periodical. Primitive as it may be, however, 
the information which it contains indicates 
that there was a nuclear war in anno Dom- 
ini 1965. An examination of the factors un- 
derlying this war suggests the hitherto un- 
known origin of the Exalted One, B-Gld- 

It seems that in anno Domini 1964 there 
was a species oi animal known as "man" 
dominant on our planet. Our race seems to 
have been lai-gely ignored, if not unknown 
in parts of the world. (At any rate we have 
no records of these times, as mentioned be- 
fore. It may well be, however, that the rec- 
ords were destroyed, along with "man", in 
the nuclear devastation.) It is further evi- 
dent from the Nvw York Times article that 
"man" had a form of government known as 
"democracy," or "government of the people, 
by the people, and for the people." The clause 
"by the people" is further explained to mean 
that the people at large actually held elec- 
tions to choose, from their midst, the offi- 
cials who ran the government until the next 
periodic election. Naturally, this quaint 
practice was rather innefficient, as is shown 
by the "election year of 1964, in which tlie 
people elected a "President", the highest of- 
ficial in the system of government. The man 
elected proved to be rather unqualified for 
the position : he described his foreign policy 
as "conservative" while in practice it was 
reactionary to an extreme; and he had no 
conception of the tremendous power of atom- 
ic energ>% thus authorizing the use of the 
"ultimate weapon," as it was then called, in 
an indiscriminant manner. Inevitably, a sec- 
ond major group of people (who incidentally 
had a sensible system of government called, 
ironically enough, "social democracy") were 
angered by this reckless policy and eventu- 
ally took active issue with it. The result was 
nuclear war. 

This same New York Times article also 
contains a good deal of speculation regarding 
the possible biological consequences of a 
"nuclear holocaust." The following comment 
by one of the "leading biological scientists of 
the day" is of particular interest. 

Undoubtedly man will perish in the event 
of a nuclear war, if not immediately by the 
effects of explosion and intense heat, then 
soon after by the effects of radiation, tvhich 
will cause mutation, sterility, and death. 
However, some of the lower forms of life, 
the rabbit in particular, have shown an ex- 
tremely high tolerance of such radiation . . . 
eventually these species may evolve to the 
point of becoming the dominant life-form 
on the planet . . . 

May we dare to speculate as to what 
these "rabbits" looked like, since we, the 
glorious Leporid, are now the "dominant 
species"? Perhaps they too moved in a deli- 
cate bobbing manner . . . and had long, beau- 
tiful ears? If this indeed is true, that the 
"rabbits" resembled us, the glorious Leporid, 
then Who, or What, was our Glorious B- 
Gld-buni? Perhaps he was a mere . . . "bio- 
logical freak" (the term used by "man" to 
designate the offspring of "rabbits" that had 
been "subjected to massive radiation dosage" 
in experiments) ? If this may be fearfully 
suggested, then what basis is there for Our 
Most Benevolent Ruler's latest decree, that 
"henceforth B-Gld-buni shall be worshipped 
as the Enlightened One"? Further research 
on this point is badly needed .... 

—The Imperial Records, Vol. XXVII, pp. 

900-903 Compiler's note; 

The following portion of the Imperial 
Records, Vol. XVIII, pp. 50, may also be of 
interest in connection with the above ex- 

Concerning The Most Abject Traitor, Beagle 

In the Year One Hundred of our Glorious 
House of Per-tn-ent, a certain Most Abject 
Minister of History was so impertinent as to 
clearly state that our Most Enlightened One, 
B-Gld-buni, was indeed not truly Enlight- 
ened but instead was a "biological freak" 
(perish the thought!). This same Minister 
was also so bold as to question the authority 
of Our Most Supreme Ruler. Needless to say. 
Our Most Supreme Ruler has had said Min- 
ister of History skinned alive and his pelt 
used as a rug in the Imperial Burrow. 

by Duncan Crawford 

Man of Principle 

I would like to comment on Fred Cene- 
della's letter which appeared in the Oct. 
21st issue of the "Collegian". Indeed, in 
this election we do have a man with prin- 
ciples and constructive programs. That 
man is Senator Barry Goldwater. 

As for Senator Goldwater's stand on 
nuclear weapons, not only is his stand the 
same as President Eisenhower and Kenne- 
dy, but it is also the same policy now exer- 
cised by President Johnson. In the Bay of 
Tonkin, the field commander did, by pre- 
vious order from the President, exactly 
what Senator Goldwater now advocates and 
for which he is labeled a "warmonger". 

This country must take a firm stand 
against communism. Have we not learned 
the hazards of appeasement? Hitler was 
appeased in order to keep him happy. The 
communist definition of "peaceful co-exis- 
tence" is not "peaceful co-operation" but 
rather "the absence of total nuclear war". 
The basic goal of communism is world con- 
quest, whether it be Trotsky's international 
revolution or Khrushchev's quiet subversion 
and infiltration. Our soft policies toward 
the communists are only making their goal 
th;>t much easier to attain. 

We need a president who will stand up 
for our rights and yell as loud as the bully 
yells. That man is Barry Goldwater. 

Linda Epstein '68 

Letters to the Editor 
Eternal Vigilance 

To the Editor: 
Dear Sir: 

I was sorry to see Mr. Herbert Steeper's letter in the Wednes- 
day (Oct. 21) issue of the Collegian, because it confirms my 
fears that the treatment students all too often experience at th 
hands of the administration and service personnel is not confined 
to students alone. To see that it has spread to our faculty is a sorrv 
thing indeed. 

It would seem to me to be quite a worthwhile endeavor indeed 
to take time to question the true nature of the administration's 
role on this, or any other, campus. If I may be allowed to use some 
of my own departmental deities for models; taking the view of 
Locke, the administration should exist to aid and assist the stu 
dents and faculty in accomplishing those things which individually 
they're unable to do for themselves. Implicit in this sort of a rela- 
tionship, as Locke saw it, was a partnership and a mutual accoun- 
ability. It doesn't seem to me. however, that this is the condition 
on our campus. Affairs seem now to have deteriorated to the point 
where our administration is playing the role of Hobbes' absolute 
and quite unaccountable tyrant. 

Our administration has become a closed ecological system be- 
holden only unto itself, operating, and ruling the assembled students 
and faculty in the manner which best suits its own purposes. It 
should have no other purpose than to serve those to whom it is re- 
sponsible, but this is no longer the case. I regret to say. One two- 
part example may serve to show you what it is that I'm driving at 
Take the case of the closing of the essential Union facilities during 
convocations: I can't recall that we have ever received an explana- 
tion for this action. Who ordered it. and why? Was this in the best 
interests of the students? Or was it rather some sort of arbitrary 
administration action? Those few who attended Dean Hunsbergers 
convocation on October 1st heard a rather frightening thing said 
only partly in jest: commenting on the small turnout, the Dean 
quipped that ". . . perhaps we could have closed the Union again" 
He smiled as he said it. but when you stop to think that what he 
said could quite easily have been done, you (should) begin to won- 
der. The allied problem of the vanishing power of the Union's Ck)v- 
erning Board is further confirmation. Jonathan Fife did an excellent 
job in bringing this to light in an adjacent column in that same 
Wednesday issue. 

I won't go on with further examples-you could probably think 
of many that would serve equally well. I'm certain. This is a prob- 
lem which must be continually before us; to relax awhile and wait 
for the next big move from our administration may then make it 
too late to act. That oft-turned phrase, eternal vigilance still 

applies. Our constant criticisms may not effect any sweeping re- 
forms m the immediate future, but are we any the poorer for having 
made the effort? I think not 

Richard W. Story. 


Tree Damage 

To the Editor. 

Last week an unknown number of individuals, probably male, 
probably of the University, broke numerous trees in the Women's 
Quadrangle. These trees were planted for the express purpose of 
beautifymg the Quad itself and the University campus as a whole. 
. Not only did these individuals scar the campus but they caused 
many hundred dollars worth of damage. This has been verified by 
the Maintenance Dept. 

rnJ^^r. I'T^ •^,^^ "^^'"^ *'^' ^°^" *s a laudable sport entailing 
intrpnfH t "^^^ '^ ^^^ ^"^ ^^^^ ^^'^ «PP«^«"t is the wealth of 
InZ K ""^"^"^ ^"^ P^y^^^^'^ '"herent in such an endeavor 

Anyone who is complacent enough to condone actions such as these 

a nh^ JT n^", ^"°"^^* "°^ ^° ^ ^"^^"^^^ ^^ ^e same is. to use 
a phrase, full of . . , prunes. 

of irit?..^ '^ ^^I"^ ''"'^ ^""^ "^^y ^° ^"^b some of these instances 
of immaturity and wanton vandalism evident on this campus. 

____^___^^^^ Thomas Donovan, 336 Baker 


Manas:ing Editor: 
News Editor: 
Business Manager: 
Editorial Chairman: 
Makeup Editor: 

Scott Freedland '66 
Dan Glosband '66 
Terry Stock '65 
Ted Weinberg '65 
Oleh Pawluk '65 
Dave Gitelson '66 
Marshall Karol '65 

The COLLEGIAN will print all pertinent and 
»igned "Student Political Thought" until after 
ihe election. 

Sports Editor: 

Photography Editors: Ross Jones '65 

Darryl Fine '66 
Feature Editor: Sherry Spear '67 

„ . NEWS 

N«wa AuocUto Editor— Marilyn Ro«n«r '66 

more. Tom Hender^n/ rtomT. ^n^val^'peSr^^JT^ndrSn' *^*=»^"'^^''- ''^^ «*''■ 

^A ^i « AdTtrtlalnt 

5, f*f I 5 ^••"f'^Paul Rodman '«6 
Suir^yohn Mullen,. John Darack. Carol Sower.. Alan Kadlri,. lUne Sav.l. Di.n. 


Massachusetts Homecoming 1964 


vi^ - 

' "" ■^ •■"'i.-- 



Clancy Brothers Reviewed 

By Dave OiteUon and Dick Doherty 

A BIT OF IRELAND made the campus scene Sunday afternoon. 
The Clancey Brothers and Tommy Makem highlighted Homecoming 
with their concert of Irish melodies. We both (and the Blarney half 
claims to be unbiased) believe that this concert was the best yet. 

A full house 
sorship of Alpha 
that the proceeds 
Kennedy Me- 
morial Reading 
Room Fund. 

It was easy to 
see that every- 
one had a great 
time but no one 
seemed to be 
having more fun 
than the boys 

greeted the group who appeared under the spon- 

Phi Omega Service Fraternity. A.P.O. announced 

from this concert will be donated to the John F. 

themselves. Their 
fun loving atti- 
tude quickly per- 
meated the Cage. 
With a typical 
Irish gleam in 
their eyes, the 
Brothers and 
Tommy sang 
some old favor- 
ites like "John- 


^"\ -•j 


m^ImaIv^' "**" 


son's Motor Car" and "The Patriot Game." We were also delighted 
to hear some new Irish "ditties." The youngest of the three Clanceys, 
Liam, told us that many of these songs were gathered during their 
last journey to Ireland at an annual folk festival and by singing with 
friends at parties and in local pubs. This trip last summar also is 
responsible for a new album which will be out in January. 

Irish songs, new and old, rebel songs, drinking songs— all were 
found at the concert. From their many albums we suggest "Clancey 
Brothers and Tommy Makem at Carnegie Hall," "Hearty and Hell- 
ish," and "The Boys Won't leave the Girls Alone." For music and fun 
these boys know the secret. Their albums provide fine music but 
most of the fun is in watching. 

For any of you who missed this exciting group, they are sched- 
uled to appear at Symphony Hall in Boston on October 30th. 

Sweaters at Factory Prices!! 




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Friday 2-5 p.m. — Sat. 10 a.m. -5 p.m. 

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Born Yesterday 

Laura Bishop as Billie, the ex- 
chorus girl without a thought in 
her peroxided head, under the 
Pygmalion influence of Paul Var- 
rall (LesTitcomb) realized there 
is a world outside their 235 dol- 
lar a day suite in Washington. 
She can notdevinewhy the Sen- 
ator's wife, Mrs. Hedges, would 
pretend to have read a book she 
hadn't or why Harry, with whom 
she had been happily unmarried 
for eight years, should suddenly 
appear selfish, uncouth and un- 
desirable. What does she do to 
him? She exposes him. 

Ken Bomdner, as Harry Brock, 
the man who thinks "everyone 
has a price", yells and bulls his 
way to a summit. From the mo- 
ment he screams his first en- 
trance and takes his shoes off, 
the picture is complete. You 
know what will happen but you 
can ease back and enjoy the nu- 
merous sex jokes, the credible 
set, the well chosen costumes 
and the superb acting. 

Tom Kerrigan, the Harvard 
lawyer and ex-Ass't. Attorney 
Gen. of the U.S., was too fond 
of money and booze to refuse 
his boss the necessary "smooth- 
ing out details". He completed 
the triumverant of actors to add 
another success to the UT repe- 

How many people live with- 
out thinking for "at least the 
past five years" and get all up- 
set when the pieces of the puz- 
liSle are finally put together and 
they must identify the picture. 
Congratulate the University 
Theatre for their first and suc- 
cessful production of Garson 

Kanin's "Bom Yesterday" this 

Homecoming Weekend in Bow- 

ker Auditorium. 

Student Union Ballroom 

October 27 


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Ski Team Candidates Meet Thursday; 
Eight Positions Open For Racers 

By Tom Pittmdreigh 
Candidates for this year's var- 
sity and junior varsity ski teants 
will hold a meeting with Coach 
William MacConnell in the Mid- 
dlesex Room of the Student 

Union on Thurs., Oct. 29, 
at 7:00 p.m. At this meeting the 
rules concerning eligibility of 
candidates for both varsity and 
junior varsity teams will be re- 
viewed and training require- 

We all 
mistakes . . . 


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ream boxes. Only Eaton _ vi^T? 

niake> Corrasahle. fl^l^i? ^Ott^^ 

A Berkshire 'Ivpewriter Paper ^'^^^Sss-^^ '^ 


ments will be discussed. 

Last year the University of 
Massachusetts Ski Team, which 
competes in the Osborn Division 
of the New England Intercol- 
legiate Ski Conference, compiled 
a record of 53 wins and 24 losses 
In 8 meets with 11 colleges. 
Guided by Coach MacConnell 
and led by team captain Tom 
Clark the ski team took an over- 
all fourth in the N.E.I.S.C. com- 

Returning this year from last 
season's squad are Co-Captains 
Tom Qark '65 and Dick Woods 
'65 along with varsity members 
Pete Plasteridge '66 and Tom 
Pittendreigh '67. All four re- 
turnees were capable performers 
in last year's competition. Co- 
Captains Clark and Woods both 
earned their U.S.E.A.S.A. "B" 
racing classifications for out- 
standing performance in eight 
inter-collegiate events last year. 

There is a total of eight posi- 
tions open for both freshmen and 
upper class college racers which 
will be filled after an intensive 
conditioning program beginning 
November 7. 

Booters Up-End Tufts; 
Outshoot Jumbos 2-1 



Openings are still available in 
the Collegian Photo Training 
Course. Contact News Editor on 
Tuesday, Thursday, and Sunday 
nights from 7 - 9 p.m. in the 
Collegian Office. 

Join the 






W'mUt CafHiHal 

will be discussed 

Thurs., Nov. 
11:15 A.M. 

Bartlett Auditorium 

By Morris Shubow 

The UMass soccer team jour- 
neyed to Medford, Mass. to take 
on the Tufts University Jumbos. 
The Redmen, dominating the 
game almost completely, came 
away with their second shutout 
victory in a row, 2-0. The team's 
record is now 3 wins and 4 losses, 
which is already an improvement 
over last year when the Redmen 
won only 2 games. 

Gary Gibbons, who is proving 
to be quite an offensive star for 
the Redmen, got the first goal on 
a comer kick. Gibbons, who has 
consistently come up with ac- 
curate comer kicks, now has 
five goals for the season to lead 
the team In scoring. 

The other goal was scored in 
the fourth period by Aba Ayana- 
ba on a cross kick from outside 
Che penalty area. The Redmen 
outshot the Jimibos by 2-1, and 
though goalie Larry Martin was 
not forced to make a lot of saves 
he was always there when 


(Contintced from Page 1) 
staggered "lunch hour." Many 
patients have already discov- 
ered that a wait of one to one 
and a half hours is frequent 
when they come during this 
time, said Dr. Gage. 

"If you wish to save your 
time, try to plan your visit pri- 
or to 11 a.m. or after 1 p.m. 
whenever your class schedule 

"If you can do this, you prob- 
ably will be seen more prompt- 
ly and will not crowd the out- 
patient facilities during the 
noon hour, which may be the 
only time at which some stu- 
dents can be seen without inter- 
ruption of class schedules," he 


Vote on Thurs., 
Oct 29, 1954 



Secretary of 
Class cf 1968 

Coach Larry Briggs felt that 
center-halfback Mike Russo 
played a fine game as did Capt. 
Ray Yando and Peter Conlon. He 
also gave credit to senior Tony 
Palatino who played his best 
game in his three years of var- 
sity soccer. Center-forward Pala- 
tino's ball control was excellent, 
according to Coach Briggs. 

The Redmen with three games 
left on the schedule play their 
last home game Thursday at 3 :00 
on the lower athletic field versus 
Clark. Last year the varsity lost 
to CTark, 1-0; but the Redmen 
have won 16 of the games played 
in the series. 

Next Saturday the Redmen 
visit Vermont to play the 
Catamounts for the first time. 
Their final game is November 4 
against traditional foe Amherst. 


(Continued from Page 1) 

Members of the class of 1967 
who achieved a 3.5 or better as 
initiated last spring. They are 
Lora Sass, president; Barbara 
Devens. vice president; Helen 
Kucinsky, secretary; Ruth Ru- 
bin, treasurer; Louise Starzyk, 
historian; Anita Andrade, Bar- 
bara Clauss, Kathleen Flood, 
Nancy Goldberg, Laura Gross, 
Dianne Klimoski, Jean Krup- 
sky, Sally Kyle, Judith Novack, 
Janice Richardson, Elinor Scott, 
Nancy Windsor, Anne Yakavo- 
nis and Catherine Zarlengo. 


Absentee ballot applications 
are available in the RSO of- 
fice. When ballots from your 
city clerk are received, they 
must be presented BLANK to 
a notary public. The following 
notaries are availbale on 
campus: John L. Denvse. 
Francis J. Teehan, and Law- 
rence L. Taylor, all of South 
College; David Lawrence, 
Machmer Hall; Thursday, 
Oct. 29, 11:30-12:30, Bam- 
stable Room, SU by Armand 
De Grenier. 

Full Line of 


Available at 



New Address 


256 N. Pleasant St 



Brake & Light 

Tune-up fir 



Official Inspection Station 

48 N. Pleasant St 

colleqian spoRts 





Whelchel Breaks Record 

Redmen Scalp Boston University, 28-7 

By John Ooodiich 
The University of Massachu- 
setts put on an impressive dis- 
play of sound football to score a 
solid 28-7 triumph over Boston 
University before a Homecoming 
crowd of 10,800 fans at Alumni 

It was Jerry Whelchel who 
turned loose with an outstanding 
performance that netted him 
226 yards in total offense. This 
easily pushed him over the all 
time mark of 2847 by Noel Ree- 
benacker. Whelchel now has 2981 
yards total offense in his ceireer. 
Whelchel accumulated 16 points 
with two touchdowns, a 16 yard 
run and an 85 yard run, as well 
as kiclcing four extra points. 

There were only two problems 
that detracted from the victory, 
one unimportant. The score by 
BU was the first by a visiting 
team since UNH booted a field 
goal in 1962. The streak had run 
389 minutes. The other was more 
of a problem throughout. UMass 
accumulated a total of 140 yards 
on penalties. Most of these were 
offside and holding, and can 
probably be attributed to a de- 
sire by the club to play rugged, 
hard-hitting football. 

The game got off to a flying 
start as the fired up Redmen 
kicked off. Boston University 
was also not about to let this 
game get away from them. This 
type of attitude leads to a hard 
hitting game and that is just 
what this was. 

BU moved right down the field 
behind the running of Dave La- 
Roche before the defense stopped 
them at the UM 36. A punt was 
downed on the one yard line. UM 
had to get it out of trouble. The 
team then punted. Bob Ellis 
pounced on a BU fumble at the 
31 after Bob Gogick did his part 
in driving the ball from the arms 
of John Mulvaney. 

UMass then got the aid of a 
pass interference call for a first 
down. Mike Ross, who was also 
outstanding in the game, hitting 
for 4 before Whelchel hit Bob 
Meers on a 13 yard gain. The 
other big plays in the drive were 
a rollout by Whelchel for 13, a 
buck by Ross for 7, and the 16 
yard run by Whelchel around 
right end for the score. His point 
after was true and it was 7-0. 

Mass then held BU and forced 
a punt, but early in the second 
quarter, LaRoche swept right 
end for the score after BU had 
received a Whelchel fumble at 
the 16. Jim Fischer hit the extra 
point after the six yard scoring 
play and it was all even. 

UMam then displayed even 
nvore strong defense, again forc- 
ing a BU fumble with Gogick re- 
covering, this time at the BU 31. 
Whelchel hit Morin for a 13 yard 
gain to the 17, hit the left end 
slot tor a gain of five, fed Bob 
Fiiu who weaved for four more, 
thtn carried to the one on a 

seven yard gain, before Mike 
Ross got the TD. Whelchel hit 
the PAT and it was 14-7. 

Morin kicked off and Phil De- 
Rose made an open field tackle, 
to stop a possible long run. The 
teams then traded punts before 
BU took over on their own 36. 
Dave Kelly then intercepted a 
Bob Kobus pass to put the Red- 
men in business again. Ellis 
gained four, and a pass was in- 
complete before Whelchel hit 
Morin nicely at the five, and the 
big end carried the ball in un- 
molested. Whelchel kept in form 
by converting the extra point 
and the halftime score was 21-7. 
In the third quarter. La Roche 
was injured on the second play, 
and the sophomore Kobus was 
called on to carry out the QB 
duties which he did well. He had 
two real good threats in the sec- 
ond half. 

On the first of these, BU took 
the ball on its own 19. Mixing 
the plays nicely, Kobus moved 
the team to the ten of UMass 
with a first down. Jinruny Banks 
gained five and three before a 
hard tackle caused a BU fumble 
by Bill Murphy, but they re- 
covered. On the fourth and two 
Kobus rolled to the left side in- 
to the waiting arms of John 
Schroeder and the right side of 
the defensive line. 

BU came right back the next 
time they got the ball as they 
moved to the 15. This time the 
fourth down play saw Kobus try- 
ing to hit Steve Albrecht, but a 
well timed tackle by Ellis and 
Schroeder separated the receiver 
from the ball at the goal line. 

Ross then gained 4 for the 
Redmen and DeRose got a nice 
11 yard run only to see it wiped 
out an a holding call. Whelchel 

PHIL DeROSE follows strong blocking, and scampers for vital yardage. 

Photo by Pi Ion 

then rolled toward right end, but 
cut off tackle and with the aid 
of a springing block by Ellis 
went 85 yard for a TD. Only two 
Terriers had a shot at Whelchel, 
one was sidestepped and the 
other failed to knock Jerry off 
balance as he carried over. He 
hit the PAT again and the final 
margin was settled. 

The 226 yard total by Whel- 
chel was the majority of the 
work as the Redmen rolled up 
365 yards of offense. Ross had 80 
yards rushing in his best game 
of the year. These performances 
probably place Whelchel and 
Ross one and two in the rushiing 
statistics. DeRose had three re- 
ceptions to lead in that dept. 
Murphy led BU with 68 yards 
rusliing and Kobus hit 10 of 18 
passes. Terry Swanson had a 
beautiful coffin comer kick that 
went 39 yards out of bounds at 
the BU one. 


Class of '68 

CapahUity Counts 


START 7;30-12:30 

On The Bandstand 




•^Sandyr Singer 



ftwmm n IIN OCMHI 

. . tlmrs the wiy it it with 
Old Spkfr After Store LoCkMil 1,25 and XOO 






VOL. %CEV NO. 16 

uNiVERsrnr of Massachusetts 


Parking Gampaigii To Continue 

By Don Boyd 

DEPARTMENT has no inten- 
tion of letting up on its cam- 
paign against campus parking 

This, at least, was the tone of 
an interview yesterday with the 
main participants in what has 
recently become a raging con- 
troversy over the towing of stu- 
dent aund faculty vehicles. 

CHANT, head of Campus Secur- 
ity, and Chief Blasko both 
wished that, "All individuals 
who possess parking stickers 
would read the rules and regu- 
lations before indulging in im- 
warranted criticism of police 

' Excerpts from these rules in- 
dicate that all vehicles will be 
towed from the premises if they 
are "in any parking area, stall 
or space designated for Visitor 

The same result will ensue if 
the car is parked "on land, ex- 
cept a designated parking lot, 
. . . such as walks, lawns and 
open fields." 

That "grass areas" are often 
indistinguishable because of 
leaves, cinders, or lack of grass 
is not mentioned. 

Anderson's Texaco Station won 
the contract for towing Univer- 
sity vehicles, expressed strong 
dissatisfaction with the student 

response to his activities. 

"The only other alternative," 
he said, "is to give the job to 
someone else who will charge 
more, for we are acting within 
the law." 

HE FELT that University stu- 
dents were unusually hostile and 
unfair compared to his experi- 
ence with residents of Amherst 
and the surrounding areas. 

"'^archant summarized his feel- 
ings by saying, "I only hope 
every Collegian reader noticed in 
Monday's picture that Ander- 
son's towing service operates 24 
hours a day." 

A student mentioned in Mon- 
day's article that he wishes to 
file suit against Anderson for 
alleged foul language Sec- 

tion four of article five of the 
rules and regulations states that 
the contractor shall be liable to 
the owner for any damage aris- 
ing out of negligence caused to 
a vehicle in the course of re- 
moval and storage. 

No liability shall attach to the 
officers or employees of the 
University of Massachusetts for 
such damage. 

Blasko contended that the 
student in question had a pri- 
or record of parking violations 
and that the car had, in fact, al- 
ready been towed some distance. 
He explained that not only was 
the towing charge extremely 
low, but that it had been deter- 
mined by competitive bidding. 

Photo by M«nd*laohn 
CUef Blasko directs towing operatioa. 

Operetta Guild 

"Pajama Game'' To Open Nov. 13 

Sorority Float 
Burned Twice 

Believed Arson 

Alpha Chi Omega sorority's 
partially completed float for Fri- 
day night's Homecoming parade 
was burned last Thursday and 
Friday nights in what appeared 
to be acts of arson. The float 
was attached to an automobile. 
One of the sorority sisters com- 
mented, "Homecoming weekend 
is for the Alumni. They come 
back to see the campus and re- 
minisce about their college ex- 

"It is funny, but none seemed 
to remember any float being set 
on fire. It was certainly a poor 
way to show the Alumni how 
UMass is becoming a better in- 
stitution of higher learning." 

She continued, "Juvenile de- 
linquents are usually thought of 
as hanging around street cor- 
ners in big cities, not on college 
campuses. But the outburst of 
malicious fun displayed here dur- 
ing homecoming weekend dis- 
proves this theory. Has the 
sense of humor on this campus 
suddenly become warped, or did 
someone mistake the time of the 
big bonfire?" 

The theme of the float was 
"Whale 'Em". The girls rallied 
to rebuild the boat and complet- 
ed It In time for the parade. 

The Operetta Guild will open 
Its Eighteenth Musical Theatre 
Season on Friday, Nov. 13, with 
its production of The Pajavna 
Oame, one of Broadway's most 
successful comedy hits. 

Performances will be repeated 
Nov. 14, 20, and 21 at 8:15 p.m. 
in Bowker Auditorium. In ad- 
dition, there will be a matinee, 
Saturday, Nov. 21, at 2:00 p.m. 

BASED ON Blssell's novel, 
7»/2 Cents, the show was written 
by George Abbott and Richard 
Blssell. Music and lyrics are by 
Richard Adler and Jerry Ross. 

The Pajama Oame is one of 
the modern musical comedies 
that have stemmed from the 
new style first established by 
Rodgers and Hammerstein with 
Oklahoma, Caroiiael, and South 
Pacific. The songs are integrat- 
ed into the story and play an 
active part in carrying It for- 

Sid (Jim Duncan), the paja- 
ma factory superintendent 
whose love life Is complicated 
by a labor dispute, sings "A 
New Town Is a Blue Town" 
early In the show. Lonely and 

without friends, he falls in love 
with Babe (Donna Pratt), who 
denies any romance between her 
and her boss In the rousing 
"I'm Not at All In Love." 

The jubUant "Once a Year 
Day" is sung by the employees 
at their annual factory picnic. 
In witty "Think of the Time I 
Save," Hlnes (Dick Morril), the 
factory time-study man, shows 
how valuable seconds can be 
saved In all operations from 
shaving to drinking coffee In 
the morning. 

(Continued on page 7) 

Harvard Prof. 
To Lecture 
U.N. Week 

Louis B. Sohn, well-known ex- 
pert in international law, will 
give the United Nations Week 
lecture at UMass Wed., Oct. 28, 
at 3 p.m., in the Commonwealth 
Room of the Student Union. 

The Harvard Scholar's lecture 
is being sponsored by the Dis- 
tinguished Visitors Program and 
is open to the public without 

Sohn. a native of Poland who 

Photo by nne 

Alpha CJhl Omega's "Whale' Em" reduced to aalie». 

Frosh Primaries Today 


Deadline for senior pictures 
is Friday, October 30. 

Elections Committee chairman 
Ken Feinberg has announced 
that primary elections for fresh- 
man class officers will be held 
tomorrow. October 29th, in the 
Student Union lobby from 8:30 
A.M. to 5:45 P.M. At this time 
final elections for senator-at- 
large, class of 1968, will also be 

The following campaign pro- 
cedures must be adhered to: 
1) Candidates shall in no way 
defame the University, 
No campaigning in sight of 
the polls, 





4) No campaign matter Is to 
be attached on trees, 

5) Candidates are held respon- 
sible for removal of cam- 
paign matter following the 

6) Conviction by the (General 
CoMTi shall result in auto- 
matic disqualification. 

Further information can be 
found by consulting the Election 
Rules Act of 1961. revised In 
1963. Copies are available in the 
Senate Office in the Student 

UMass 4-H 
Upset With 

In an interview last Wed.. Dr. 
Merle Howes, Director of Uni- 
versity 4-H, disclosed his disap- 
pointment ot the obvious popu- 
larity of "Chug-a-Lug," the re- 
cent recording which connects 
the 4-H and F.F.A. (Future 
Farmers of America) with moon- 

Dr. Howes was Informed of 
the song's existence by one of 
the local 4-H county agents. He 
immediately contacted the Nat- 
ional Agency in Washington, 
D. C, which recommended that 
no formal action In connection 
with the song should be taken 
by the state organization. 

He did say, however, that he 
has had reports from conscien- 
tious local leaders who have 
made efforts to discontinue tlie 
broadcasting of "Chug-a-Lug", 
and who seem to l)e succeeding 
in their efforts. The radio sta- 
tions contacted by these persons 
have been very cooperative in 
going along with the demands 
of the 4-H. 

Dr. Howes would like to have 
it known that although no for- 
mal action has been taken by 
the state agency, this does not 
indicate an endorsement of the 

The agency feels that the cost 
in both time and money for a 
full scale banning program 
would be too great for the high- 
ly tentative results. They have 
adopted the attitude that the best 
policy is to allow the song to run 
its short-lived popularity and 
find the same fate as other 
songs of the past 


came to the U.S. in 1939. took 
part in the San Francisco Con- 
ference in 1945 that set up the 
United Nations. 

(Contmued on page t) 


To A Reoeptloa For 

Former Oov«mor 


Thurs., Oct. 29 

m The Colonial Loonge 

of the 

StiiAMt UnioM 

All Ai« Wslco— 

V • 


2-Week-Deadline Announced By Caesura Naiads To 

A new deadline system of the 
Caesura Is allowing the maga- 
zine staff to work with writers 
to improve their material, ac- 
corvUng to editor Maida Hiu> 

"The preliminary deadline 
two weeks before the final 
deadline enables the staff to an- 
alyze the work and suggest re- 
visions to the author so that an 
improved piece of literature can 
be re-submitted to the maga- 
zine," said Miss Hurwitz. 

Preliminary deadline for the 
first 1964-65 Issue was Oct. 19 
and the final deadline will be 
Nov. 2. 

A board of graduate and un- 
dergraduate students selects ma- 

terial for the literary magazine 
from work submitted by the 
student body. Eleven members 
are on the editorial board re- 
sponsible for selecting prose 
and poetry and two members 
from the art board. New board 
members are chosen each 
spring by Incumbent members. 

The Caesura, known simply 
as the Literary Magazine until 
two years ago, is run entirely 
by students and is the campus 
medium for creative writing. 
Editor Hurwitz said, "The Cae- 
sura organization also serves as 
a center of campus literary ac- 
tivity, including the sponsoring 
of coffee hours and poetry read- 

The apparent stress on poetry 

In recent issues, according to 
Miss Hurwitz, simply reflect! 
the great amount of poetry be- 
ing vso-ltten. "It is not unusual," 
she said, "for more than two 
hundred poems to be submitted 
for any one issue." 

Miss Hurwitz said that the 
Caesura welcomes book reviews, 
plays, essays or any kind of 
creative writing or art. The edi- 
tor announced that the second 
issue will include a special 
"Four-College exchange" sec- 
tion, which will feature materi- 
al from Smith, Mount Holyoke 
and Amherst colleges. The Cae- 
sura in turn will send samples 
of University writing to the lit- 
erary magazines of these col- 

Univ. Co-ed 
Designs Suit; 
Takes Prize 

Pamela Shaw, a Freshman in 
Van Meter Hall, majoring in 
Home Economics, recently be- 
came the New England Winner 
of the Singer Sewing Young 
Stylemaker Contest. The contest 
allows girls to make an entry 
for themselves and to model this 
entry when required. 

Pamela chose to make a two 
piece French suit in tweed wool. 
Upon completion, it went into 
the Boston Area competition, and 
being judged for Fashion Right- 
ness, general appearance, and 
construction, placed first among 
the entries. 

Continuing on in competition, 
Pamela's suit was entered into 
the second phase of the contest — 
the New England judging. Pam- 
ela placed first again. Having 
won the title of Miss New Eng- 
land Singer Sewing Young Style- 
maker, Pamela is awaiting the 
outcome of the National finals in 
New York, where her suit is at 
the present time. 

Rotary Gives Scholarship 


(Continued from Page 1) 
A full-time member of the 
Harvard University faculty since 
1951, Sohn was a participant in 
the International Conference of 
Scientists in Moscow, 1960; and 
was named consultant to the 
Arms Control and Disarmament 
Agency the following year. In 
1963, he was appointed consult- 
ant to the Defense Department's 
office of Int<;mational Security 


The Amherst Rotary Club an- 
nounced the availability of a Ro- 
tary Foundation Fellowship for 
International Understanding for 
graduate study abroad during 
the academic year 1966-67. 

Single male college students 
whose homes are in the Amherst 
area, who will have received the 
Bachelor's degree by June 1966, 
and who will be between 20 and 
28 years old at that date are 
eligible to apply. College gradu- 
ates meeting these same qualifi- 
cations may also apply. 

The award pays round-trip 
transportation from Amherst to 
the city where he will study; 
full tuition and fees; essential 
books and study materials; 
room, board, and incidental liv- 

ArmyROTC Team 
For Boston Meet 

The Army ROTC trick drill 
team, the Grenadiers, is prepar- 
ing a new drill routine to use in 
their first competition Dec. 6 at 
the US Army Association's Drill 
Meet in Boston. 

The team consists of 18 men 
(almost half of them freshmen) 
under the command of Cadet 
Captain Roy Pinto. TTie Execu- 
tive OflScer is Cadet First Lieu, 
tenant Lou Porrazzo. These of- 
ficers have been with the Grena- 
diers since their inception two 
years ago. 

Aside from their marching 
skills, the Grenadiers sometimes 
serve the University as escorts 
for visiting dignitaries. 

Captain Richard Parker, fac- 
ulty advisor to the Grenadiers, 
emphasizes that not only is the 
team trained in precision handl- 
ing of their weapons, but they 
are also trained in expert rifle 

Collegian Photo Meeting 

Thursday, 11:15 aon. 

All those interested in Joining 

the staff must att^id tills 


Class of 1968 




ing costs; and modest education- 
al travel expenses within the 
country of study. 

An applicant should have high 
academic standing; be able to 
read, write, and speak the lan- 
guage of the country in which 
he intends to study; an interest 
in international affairs; a per- 
sonality which will enable him 
to be an "ambassador of good 
will"; and an ability to speak in 

Amherst students, in college in 
the local area or elsewhere, may 
obtain further information from 
Horace M. Jones, 13 Heurlow 
Drive, Amherst; William F. 
Field, Dean of Students at the 
University of Massachusetts; or 
Dean William L. Swartzbaugh 
at Amherst College. 

Applications must be com- 
pleted by March 15, 1%5. 

Represent UMass 

Four students from UMass 
will leave for Wellesley College 
Oct. 30 to attend the annual 
weekend meeting of the Associ- 
ation of Synchronized Swim- 
ming for College Women. 

Representing the Department 
of Physical Education for Wom- 
en and NAIADS are Henrlette 
Coopee, Joan Holleman, Judith 
Woicott and Nancy Wood. Prof. 
Esther M. Wallace is Joining 
the group as adviser to NAI- 

Durhig the two day confer- 
ence, University students will 
serve on the Association's ad- 
visory council and lead two dis- 
cussion groups on phases of pro- 
duction work for this form of 
aquatics. In addition to these re- 
sponsibilities, Miss Joan Holle- 
man will do a solo composition 
which she presented in March, 
'64, for the NAIAD perform- 

The Association of Synchro- 
nized Swimming for College 
Women (ASSCW), now ten 
years old, has 35 member 
schools in the east and midwest 
The first meeting of the asso- 
ciation was held at Wheaton 
College, Norton, Mass., and 
since then has traveled as far 
south as Maryland, and as far 
west as Michigan. The Univer- 
sity of Massachusetts was host- 
ess school in 1959. The purpose 
of the organization is to "enable 
its members to gain a more 

comprehensive understanding 

of the art of synchronized 

swimming by sharing ideas and 

information which will further 

its growth and development" 

IFC, Pan-Hel to 
Sponsor UM Cami 

A United Natlona Carnival 
will be held this Friday night at 
the Campus Pond. The Carnival 
is sponsored by the Interfrater- 
nity and the PanheUenic Coun- 

Each year the Greeks conduct 
this event to raise money for 
the United Natlona fund. All 
proceeds will be donated to the 

Fraternities and Sororities 
will Join in the construction of 
Carnival booths. The booths 
will have games in which the 
entire campus commiuiity it 
welcome to participate. 

Why not stop by the pond 
this Friday evening? 



the diamond that dreams are made on 

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with a million flickering lights. Why not know the 
beauty of Nocturne Star forever? 

See Nocturne Star and other Style Star rings at 
your Artcarved Jeweler Priced from $90. Ask about 
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Desjardlns Jewelers 

E. B. Horn Co. 


Rogers Jewelry 



Rogers Jewelry 


Leo L. DeGranc^re 

Falmouth Jewelry Shop 


Elliott's Inc. 

F. W. Rice 

Bishop's Jewelers 


Kuhn Jewelers 

M. M. Sabatelli 


Arthur Stem 

Donald Bruno, Jeweler 


Goff Bros. 


J. P. Lenncm Jewelry 

New Bedford 

Novlck Jewelers 


Denno's JC'wrelers 
Lorlng's Jewelers 

Marbel Jewelry Corp. 

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Fisher Jewelers 



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Two floors below the main 
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center of the Potomac River en- 
trance of the Pentagon is Head- 
quarters, USAF Command Post. 
On Monday, 19 October, thirteen 
senior cadets of the 370th AFR- 
OTC Cadet Wing, University of 
Massachusetts, joined with 100 
other cadets from AFROTC de- 
tachments from the eastern sea- 
bord in touring this and other 
areas of the Pentagon, seat of 
the nation's military might. 

L. to r. — CadcU MaJ. 
Warn* WooUr, Gordon 
Brooolt. Unluiown, Paul 
Krtynocwki tellilnff to 
S/Sft. Jane Bailey, Chief 
of Stoff Cntri E. eocre- 
Ury (USAF). 


After viewing the exhibits and 
paintings lining the corridors, 
the cadets visited the offices of 
the Secretary of the Air Force 
and of Gen. Curtis E. LeMay, 
Chief of SUff, USAF. A few ca- 
dets even managed a personal 
tour of the Naval Chief of Staff s 
office by his secretary. Before 
touring and hearing a special 
briefing of the USAF Hq. Com- 
mand Post, the cadets were wel- 
comed by Secretary of the Air 
Force Eugene M. Zuckert and 
Lt. Gen. Wm. Stone, Deputy 
Chief of Staff, Personnel. 

Before his introduction of Sec- 
retary Zuckert, Gen. Stone ex- 
plained the Officer's Education 
Program (OEP), signed by Pres- 
ident Johnson last Wednesday. 
Gen. Stone explained that the 
Air Force had hoped for an ex- 
clusive two year scholarship pro- 
gram, but that "by the time all 
had had their crack at it its com- 
plexion has changed somewhat." 
He went on to say that OEP 
will consist of two integrated 
programs: (1) the regular four 
year program we now have, but 
with cadets now receiving a re- 
tainer fee of $50 per month, plus 
tuition and fees; and (2) a 
straight two year scholarship 
program (Junior emd Senior 
years), with a Summer Train- 
ing Unit (STU) period between 
the Sophomore and Junior years. 
Present AFROTC Advanced 
Cadets will receive a raise in 
(Continued on page t) 

Sweaters at Factory Prices!! 




Fantastic Prices fir Values 

Open Monday-Thursday 6 p.m.-10 p.m. 
Friday 2-5 p.m. - Sat. 10 a.m.-S p.m. 

Factory Outlet- 2 5 Market St. 


r« SKI 

time I 

October 29th and 30th 
We of>en our 


Ski shop 

For another season 




See Friday's Collegian for Special Preseason Bargains 


63 So. Pleasant St. AL 3-3477 


Half Man-Half Wolf WHICH IS YOURS ? 

Hermann Hesse is a remark 
ably astute, prolific and versa- 
tile author who has remained 
relatively unknown in the Unit- 
ed States. This is difficult to un- 
derstand and after reading 
Steppenwolf or another of his 
books titled "Siddhartha, it be- 
comes unexplainable. Steppen- 
wolf is in essence a timeless 
novel for there will always be 
men such as Harry Haller who 
are part man and part Steppen- 
wolf (literal translation; wolf 
of the steppes). But we should 
remember the inscription ap- 
pearing several times in the 
novel: "not for everybody." 

Harry Haller plans his sui- 
cide on his fiftieth birthday. He 
has existed on the periphery 
of the middle-class world for 
many years and can see no solu- 
tion to his problems. The wolf 
within him derides the world 
of the average man, tearing 
apart the best and the worst 
around him. It is the content- 
ment of the bourgeoisie, the 
mental stagnation with which 
the masses enjoy "the music 
of the Immortals" that Harry 
holds in detest. He, above all, 
sees the finest, he alone knows 
the beauty of art and music. 

This dilemma leads him to 
Hermine who wakens him 
slightly. Ultimately he finds 
the "Magic Theater." Once with- 
in the darkened passageways he 
finds innumerable doors extend- 
ing to him an understanding of 
self and life. Harry Haller finds 
that no one is part man and 
part destructive wolf but in- 
stead is hundreds of selves and 
by rearrangement of these, hun- 
dreds more. He finds that the 
immortals, Goethe, Plato, Mo- 
zart, Schubert, all laugh the 
laughter of gods when they see 
the derangement of their mas- 
terworks by the middle-class 
and they laugh at him. 

Harry is told that the music 
of the immortals is distorted by 
the radios of the masses but 
that he too must learn to laugh 
at these distortions. The spirit 
of greatness is still there and if 
he alone can find it then laugh, 

(Continued on page 5) 

By Peter Hendrickaon 
"Everytime I cough, it feels 
like the back of my head is be- 
ing blown off." 

Headaches are symptoms of 
disturbance. These disturbances 
occur within the skull, the sys- 
tems of the body, the personal- 
ity (that illusive entity) and 
our high-pressure deadline en 

Headaches may be classified 
into two general categories: 

MIGRAINE headaches are 
more severe than others. They 
may make it impossible for the 
sufferer to function. The physi- 
cian may prescribe drugs to al- 
leviate the pain and side effects 
such as nausea and vomiting. 

TENSION headaches, by far 
the most common, should be 
treated by a physician, if recur- 
rent or extremely acute. These 
recurrent bits of maddening 
pain are most successfully 
treated by a single doctor. His 
close understanding of your 
condition is the key to relief. 

Speculation about the cause 
of tension headaches usually re- 
volves about the following com- 

SINUS — A king-sized head 
feeling as if it has been packed 
with last year's cotton crop is 
indicative of acute sinusitis. A 
mere faucet nose, of the drip- 
ping type, is probably a scape- 
goat for another more devious 

EYESTRAIN— Overtaxing of 
the eyes must be more than a 
discomfort to actually foster a 
demon head. 

OVEREATING — Gluttonous 
habits are a strain on the wallet 

and stomach, but they are not 
usually a cause of headache. 
OVERDRINKING — Alcohol in 
the blood causes vasodilation 
recognized by sanquine com- 
plexion, bloodshot eyes and 
tightly pinched nerves in the 
cranial region. 

It is most likely that late 
hours, excitement over the dubi- 
ous social situation or loss of 
restraint is responsible for the 
throbbing reminder of last 
night's laughter. 

Increased CO, in the blood will 
dilate the vessels. Again it is 
more likely that it is the individ- 
ual's response to the situation 
that has caused him to take in 
the C0„ CO is another story en- 

often this is a factor in the let- 
down phase. Purely amazing, it 
is, what eight hours of sleep 
will do for the afflicted, once or 
twice a week. 

There are some common outs 
for those afflicted with tension 
headaches Coffee and tea, old- 
wives' remedies, have soothed 
millions. Fresh air — the exhila- 
rating variety that is swept 
down the valley from the rest- 
less, virgin woods of Leverett 
and Shutesbury — may sweep 
the ache away. Mild exercise 
and a temporary change in the 
environment may banish the 
pangs of a bitter night with the 
books. Aspirin, of course, is 
widely recognized for its relief- 
giving properties. However, an 
overdose will not increase the 
relief but will compound the 
misery with undesirable side 

This is the new 
group. They are 
five UMass stu- 
dents forming a 
rock 'n roll group 
but they have no 
name. Would you 
like to name 
your own band? 
Any ideas uMl be 
taken at the Col- 
legian office un- 
til 4 p.m. Thurs- 

UMies at U. of 
New Mexico 

The University of Massa- 
chusetts and the Univer- 
sity of New Mexico at 
Albuquerque have 10 participants 2f< 

this year in an exchange program be- g^ 
gun in 1961. 

The program is designed to attack the problem 
of provincialism among elementary school teach- 
ers. Six UMass students, including the first male 
participant, are at UNM while four coeds from 
UNM are at Amherst. The students from Massa- 
chusetts at UNM are Maureen Fitzgerald. Lor- 
raine Niemyski. Joseph Mansfield. Margaret 
Heap, Carol Purrington, and Natalie Roulston. 



Susan Morse 

of Course! 


Class of '68 



COLLEGIAN Editorial Page 

Student Political Thought 

Massachusetts Democrats and non-Goldwater Republicans across 
the country face a similar problem. The latter must choose between 
voting for President Johnson, many of whose policies they dislike as 
much as Goldwater's, or voting for the Senator, thereby strengthen- 
ing his hold on the party machinery ( the more votes a politician gets, 
the more authority he has), and making it even harder for the mod- 
erates to recapture the party by 1968. 

The dilemna of our state's Democrats also concerns party con- 
trol. They must decide whether to vote for the opposition candidate 
whose record accurately reflects the political leihargy of the Repub- 
lican tradition, or to vote for their own party's candidate whose re- 
cently revealed political character (he has no true record) contra- 
dicts the principles of the Democratic Party — principles which in his 
present (post-stab-in-the-back primary) campaign, he feigns to be- 
lieve; TTiis would give him victory, and with it, near supremacy in 
the party — it would virtually abandon the party to the underworld. 

This choice is, as the cliche goes, a matter of the lesser of two 
evils — specifically, a short or long term one. On the one hand Demo- 
crats must tolerate two years of nebulous effort and the aggravation 
of state problems by inaction, on the other they must lose indefinite- 
ly a large portion of party control to a demagogue who will provide 
the bread and games (contracts and bookies) to maintain the corrup- 
tion that is the source of his power. 

In a last analysis (if I may take two figures from Animal Farm, 
and put tnem in a different political context) this statewide election 
is liiie a choice between Pigs; one who represents the party of pork, 
the fattened, well-off social elements, and the other who is a political 
creature to be taken literally. 

Don Aliferis 

-Young Independents- 

How can we maintain peace, and civic freedom, and eliminate 
the island of poverty floating amidst the ocean of prosperity? These 
are questions which should concern every student upon this campus, 
for the future of this country depends upon us. Only through the 
solution of these problems will man be able to sustain hiniself. 

In relation to thse problems. Young Independents has issued its 
first policy statement, which is posted throughout the campus in 
dormitories and in several buildings. The statement deals with a few 
of the major and most pressing issues of the day: the atomic revolu- 
tion, automation, and civil liberties. 

Young Independents is a student organization for promoting lib- 
eral political thought and working towards a better world. It tries to 
achieve its objectives through the sponsorship of lectures, panels, and 
discussions and by taking direct political action such as demonstra- 
tions, leaflets, and petitions. 

Janice Baker 


The presidential campaign has become the filthiest and most 
deplorable that has ever been held. Both parties have succumbed to 
edicting trash and scandalous repurcussions to supplant their waver- 
ing policies. 

Both parties have attacked their opposing presidential 
candidate inequitably t>ecause of their associations (more often than 
not a remote association) with some organizations or persons. To 
leave the generalities and to be more explicit, first look at the Re- 
publican Party. 

The party has been split because of a radical leader whose 
philosophy and idea logy is distinctly different. To make amends 
for this split, the party has taken the defensive role — defensive in 
that instead of stressing their desire to command this country in 
leadership by eulogizing their past achievements and attacking un- 
favorable Democratic policies, in many cases they have sat passively 
being content to mar the President's character because of his ac- 
quaintances. Mr. (^Idwater constantly links Johnson with the Bobby 
Baker case and his party with corruption. The Jenkin's case is the 
hottest issue going for the Republicans and will cost the Democrats 
votes. It will not he surprising to hear Goldwater at an opportune 
time connect Johnson with perversion. 

The Democrats claim that Barry is a member of the John Birch 
Society with an imperialistic drive to wipe out our enemies. He is a 
military pervert who is reckless and irresponsible. These are the is- 
sues, not whether which party is to lead the nation, rather which 
man. Johnson is an infamous Communist and Goldwater a pugnacious 

The ironic problem is that whoever spreads the most dirt might 
win. Instead of accepting the belief in individualism, the parties have 
classified each man into an unfavorable group. How can you blame 
the President because his chief aid is a homosexual? This is an in- 
dividual problem, a disease. Just because Bobby Baker is mixed up 
in corruption, it doesn't mean Johnson is. Just because Croldwater is 
backed by the John Birch Society doesn't mean he is a member. All 
around us is corruption and the parties should realize its prevalence 
in the government. There are always a few despicable characters 
even in the wonderful barrel of government. The American people 
should realize that by spreading this filth, the parties are forming 
a superficial facade instead of the real party doctrines. The main is- 
sues should be what the parties stand for, and unless the people show 
their disgust, a party could be elected whose doctrines would appeal 
(mly to a minority. 

David Heron '67 

Many people have been ex- 
tremely upset about the vehicle 
towing practices on campus this 
semester. There are several rea- 
sons for the discontentment, 
some of which are completely 

Editorial Policy 

As stated on our nameplate, The Collegian is "A Free 
and Responsible Press". 

Our primary position is that of the ^oice of the student 
f^ r^ ^711 f 1 M ¥ Tli/r rry • ^^Y, and as such, it is our duty not only to report news of 

• Jf Q A^OVC 1. IXG Adt^tV^ LJJVlaSS lOWlDfiJ campus interest but also to allow students to express their 

»/ ^ personal convictions by editorializing: on our editorial page. 

Collegian policy holds that signed or bylined editorials 
or letters to the editor are statements of PERSONAL ideo- 
logy and the Collegian does not necessarily agree with, 
or uphold these opinions. 

Unsigned editorials state Collegian positions on issues 
and must be approved by at least five editors before going 
into print unsigned. They are reserved for subjects which 
we consider timely and important and are applied in what 
we consider to be useful and constructive manner. 

Support or criticism of any idea pertinent to the Uni- 
versity may be made by us or by anyone willing to stand 
behind his beliefs, providing that such polemics are in good 
taste and free from libel and slander. 

The Collegian has always exemplified the spirit of free 
campus journalism and shall continue to do so for the good 
of the students and the University. 

-An Apology- 

To the Editor: 

It seems only reasonable to assume that by the time a person 
gets to college, he would have some knowledge of the rudiments of 
courtesy. However, this is obviously not true. We were never so 
ashamed as we were by the behavior of the majority of UMass stu- 
dents toward Governor Peabody at the Homecoming Game on Sat- 

When the Governor entered the stadium he was greeted — not 
with the respect that is due him as chief executive of the state — but 
with mockery and rudeness. As he passed the stands on the way to 
his seat, he was booed, hissed, and laughed at — obviously because of 
his defeat in the primary elections. Mr. Peabody may not have been 
renominated, but he is still the governor of our state, as well as the 
president of the Board of Trustees of this University. We were "ap- 
palled by the discourtesy and ignorance displayed by so many stu- 

We would like to call attention to the fact that this is the man 
who had enough ineres in our education to fight for a Boston exten- 
sion of the University. There is no excuse for the reception Gov- 
ernor Peabody received, particularly when he deserves our respect 
and admiration. May we suggest that the student government offer 
the Governor an apology, on behalf of the student body. 

Sandra M. Bryant 
Hazel Inglis 
Edith G. Smith 

The complaint heard most 
often is of the treatment which 
the towing victims receive from 
the service station involved. This 
refers not only to the treatment 
of the individuals involved, but 
also to that of their vehicles. 

The language employed by the 
garage attendants indicates an 
attitude which has no place in 
the performance of an official 
function on a university campus. 
The owner has displayed a belief 
that since he has the towing con- 
tract already he can "do as he 
pleases." Comments have been 
made to the extent of "either 
pay now, or leave the car here 
and pay two dollars a day for 
storage, but either way, get . . . 
out of here. 

This company has been reap- 
ing the profits of a very lucra- 
tive business, which they pro- 
cured by offering the lower of 
two bids received. Did Ander- 
son's Garage submit the low bid 
of 6 dollars planning to be care- 
less with the autos which they 
towed and thus only giving 6 
dollars worth of service? Ap- 
parently, this is the case. Per- 
haps Ashley's Garage, which is 
the only garage in the area au- 
thorized to bid, due to D.P.V. 
regulations, was offering 8 
dollars worth of service when 
they submitted that figure as a 
bid. Certainly most campus mo- 
torists would rather pay the ex- 
tra 2 dollars than have to pay 
5 dollars for repairs to their 
grossly abused cars. It would ap- 
pear that any "mechanics" 
would know that to tow a car 
with the parking brake on will 
either snap the brake cable or 
ruin the tires. Yet, the "mech- 
anics" who tow our cars ap- 
parently do not know this. 
Either they don't know or don't 
care! Don't care would probably 
be the truer choice. 

by Dan Glosband 







8 P.M. 


Sl)^ MaaBuvifUBmB fflnllFgiatt 




Managing Editor: 
News Editor: 
Issue News Editor: 
Business Manager : 
Editorial Chairman: 
Makeup Editor: 
Sports Editor: 
Photography Editors 

Feature Editor: 

Scott Freedland '66 

Dan Glosband '66 

Terry Stock '65 

Peter Hendrickson 

Ted Weinberg '65 

Oleh Pawluk '65 

Dave Gitelson '66 

Marshall Karol '65 

Ross Jones '65 
Darryl Fine '66 

Sherry Spear '67 



New. AsMciate Editor— Marilyn Rocner 'W 

Kre^vd vlt%!^Z'^\i ^'V^,*'***"!^''- t*™ 8™^'- Kathy Yukna. Bill Fir.t. 
nl^~ T^^' H \i **"'^',^*"'=''„'^'''*'"- To™ Kieman, Dennis McKinstry, Peter Ray- 
more, Tom Henderaon. Janice BaJcer. Tom Donovan. Tom R«lder, Unda Perl8t«in 

8p«rta Aaaedato Rditor— Al Lidbowiu '66 
John Goodrich. Morria Shubow. Dav« Podbtoa. AI Uibowits. Howia Darla 


Dinaldfu^ni" ***'"="""• ^ "«»«• ^^ Pi«on. Marty Stein. Harvey Stona. 

Makaap Aiaaciata Editor— Jackie David 'M 
raien^Levine. Mike Mendelsohn, Mary Atkin«>n. Li. Ferry. Cathy Walah. Michele 


?hferi".'3::i nSj^e'*"-'*"' ^"^ ^•"«"' ^^" >^«"~J- Jo" FeinberK. Don 


AdrmrtUbkg Maaacat^-Panl Rodman '« 
SUrfr^ohn Mullana. John Darack. Carol Sowar.. Alan KmOI^. lUn. Saval. Diana 




:gc Transportation 



Lv. Arr. Lv. 
Mt Holyoka Amharat Aatliarat 




Lv. Arr. Mt. 
Amhar.t Holyoka 



















































































5:05 - 

- Return to S mith. 


































































Buses al 

















Young Dems Initiate "Johnson Week" 

By Richard Caproni 

With the national, state and 
local elections less than a week 
away the Young Democrats of 
the University are busy with 
their "Johnson Week." This dy- 
namic new group under the lea- 
dership of President Dave Pod- 
bros has been very active since 
the start of the school year and 
now boasts of a membership of 
100. The Young Dems are now in 
the process of voicing support 
for the re-election of the presi- 
dent both on campus and in the 
surrounding areas. 

The National Committee, un- 
der the tutelage of Dave Hun- 
ter, has set up a table in the 
lobby of the Student Union. This 
display contains Johnson-Hum- 
phrey buttons, bumper stickers 
and literature on the candidates 
and the party. The group also 
passed out several thousand 
leaflets at the football game this 
UMass appeared in the Home- 
Saturday. The Johnson Girls of 

Vote ! 
Joan Beskenis 

Senator at Large 

coming parade on Friday night 
and have other plans for the 

The State Committee with 
Bruce Schlosberg at its head was 
also at the game Saturday with 
Bellotti stickers and literature 
on the Democratic candidates for 
state office. The committee Is 
also expecting a visit from Bel- 
lotti before the election. 

On the local level, Steve Black- 
more is working closely with lo- 
cal candidates and the Demo- 
cratic Town Committee. This 
group has been helping out at 
the headquarters in town and 
will also be making phone calls 
on election day to get out a 
large vote. The group will make 
a trip to Greenfield on Novem- 
ber second to make door - to - 
doof calls to get out the vote 
for the Democratic incumbent 
for state representative in that 

On Monday and Wednesday of 
this week panel discussions were 
held with the Young Republi- 
cans. Tonight's discussion will be 
on domestic politics and will be- 
gin at 7:30 in the Student Un- 
ion ballroom. On Sunday night 
Nov. 1. a Faculty-Student Rally 
will be held in the ballroom. 
More information on the pro- 
grom will appear in Friday's 

There will be a general meet- 
ing of all members and all those 
interested in being members on 
Thursday October 29 at 8 p.m. 
in SBA 120. 







On Primary Day 

Thursday, October 29, 1964 



CLASS OF 1968 

WMUA Presents 


Sex Seminar 

Sex long the number one top- 
ic of discussion on campus, will 
again be in the spotlight on 
WMUA (91.1 F.M.) this Sunday, 
Nov. 1, when WMUA presents 
the second in its current series 
of programs on sex education 
from 7 to 8 p.m. 

Doctors Gage, Allen, Jano- 
witz, Havens and McBride, all 
of the University Health Serv- 
ice, will devote the hour to 
frank discussion of problems 
which have been brought to 
their attention through ques- 
tions submitted by students via 
the question boxes in the Stu- 
dent Union and the Infirmary. 

As the question boxes are the 
only means of rating the suc- 
cess of the series, students wish- 
ing to see It continued are 
urged to make use of them. 

As a service to the University 
community, WMUA will broad- 
cast live the meeting of the 
Student Senate this evening be- 
ginning at 7 p.m. 

Greek Index 



SZO Sponsors Israeli- African Program 

Fraternity and Sorority Index 


All times are P.M. 

Tuesday, October 27 

8 p.m. Alpha Chi Omega 


Chi Omega 




Alpha Sigma Phi 

Wednesday, October 28 









Thursday, October 29 


Kappa Sig 


Lambda Chi 


Phi Mu Delta 


Sigma Alpha Mu 

Wednesday, November 4 


Sigma Phi Epsilon 


Pi Beta Phi 







Thursday, November 5 


Theta Chi 


Zeta Nu 


Sigma Kappa 




Sigma Kappa 

Thursday, November 12 




Lambda Phi 





Young Republicans and 

Young Democrats 


Panel Discussion 


Domestic Policies 

Wednesday, October 28 
7:30 P.M. Ballroom SU 

Bring your questions! 

Make YOUR vote count! 




Class of '68 

Tonight at 8:00 there will be 
a film and a speaker sponsored 
by the Student Zionist Organiza- 
tion in the Plymouth Room of 
the SU. 

Israel is a country of about 
2.5 million people, surrounded 
by hostile states that are deter- 
mined to destroy her. Yet this 
country, that must skimp to 
meet it*; national budget, finds 
people and money to aid the 
newly emerging nations. Israel 
has given technical and educa- 

tional aid to countries such as 
Ghana, Nigeria and Tthipia. Al- 
though this aid Is small, when 
compared to that of America and 
Russia, it is highly appreciated 
by many Africans. 

Yet some Africans say that 
Israel is trying to buy votes in 
the L^ or to bribe favorable 

The Israelis insist that it is 
an honest attempt to aid these 
countries out of an understand- 
ing for their problems and a 
desire to cultivate friendship. 

SpTld. A.I.C. 



The five campus fraternities of 
American International College 
(AIC) are operating under a 
new set of rules that severely 
curtail their soded functions. 

Under a set of guides handed 
the fraternities by the AIC ad- 
may hold no open mixers, hold 
only seven social functions each 
semester, admit neither fresh- 
men men nor freshmen women 
to their houses, and may not 
serve alcoholic beverages to 
anyone in the house. 

The new rules were an admin- 
istration reaction to several par- 
ties held at fraternities over the 
summer during which neighbors 
of the houses called Springfield 
police to quell disturbances. The 
parties themselves violated AIC 
rules which prohibit summer fra- 
ternity social events. 

The fraternities at the Col- 
lege had been holding "op«i 
mixers" every Friday evening 
and "they had been getting out 
of hand," according to one ob- 
server. It was to curtail these 
parties that the social events of 
the fraternities were limited to 
seven parties — stag or mixed — 
each semester. 

Under the new rulings, guards 
and college officials may enter 
fraternities at any time to make 
sure rules are not being violat- 
ed. Harry J. Coumiotes, vice- 
president of the College, explain- 
ed that "it would be better for 
campus cops to enter the frater- 
nity houses rather than Spring- 
field police." 

The fraternities are currently 
in a bad state of public relations, 
and the rules are an attempt to 
bring them back to a status of 
repute," Coumiotes said. 

■WMUA Schedule- 


4:30 Music Theater 

6:30 News 

6:45 Sports 

7:00 Live Senate Meeting 

8:00 Musicale: Strovinsky: 
Petrouchka; Bizet: L'Arte- 
sienne Suite #1 
10:00 Shoes Off 
11:00 Night Shift 
12:00 News 


7:00-9:00 Coffee on Campus 
4:30 Music Theater 
b:30 News in Depth 
6:45 Sports 

7:00 NASA #9 Medical Sup- 
port of Man in Space, the 
Goon Show #91, "The Boot- 
ed Gorilla" 

8:00 Musicale: Tchiakovsky 
Marchelav Opus #31; Re- 
spighi: Pines of Rome. Tos- 
canini; Liszt: Piano Concer- 
to #2 in A; Mendelssohn: 
Quartet #2 in A Minor Op. 
#13 (Jullliard String Quar- 
tet); Sibelius: Violin Con- 
certo in D Minor Opus #47 

10:00 Shoes Off 

11:00 Ethnic folk music show 
featuring Huddle Ledbetter, 
Eric Anderson. Jessie Colon 
Young, Charles River Val- 
ley Boys, Toothless Tom 
Trench, Fred Price and 
Dave Van Ronk 

12:05 Sign Off 


(Conttfived from page S) 

for the middle-class' common 
commodity of genius Is the 
very falseness of the world. He 
learns to dance to popular mu- 
sic, to enjoy mediocrity with 
the contented man and to laugh 
at these. 

Steppenwolf, written in 1927 
and translated from German to 
English In 1929— is the story 
of the artist against a world 
seeking mass culture, not cul- 
ture, a world of quantity not 



Ben Sackmary 1965 

Absentee ballot applications 
are available in the RSO of- 

fice. When ballots from your 


city clerk are received, they 

must be presented BLANK to 


a notary public. The following 

notaries are available on cam- 
pus: John L. Denyse. Francis 


J. Teehan, and Lawrence L. 

Taylor, all of South College; 


David Lawrence, Machmer 

Hall; Thursday, Oct. 29, 3:30- 


4:30, Barnstable Room. SU by 

Armand I>e Grenier. 

OCT. 29, 1964 






. Class '68 



WFCR to 

Live Concerts 

WFCR, the Four College ed- 
ucational radio station, will be 
broadcasting three concert ser- 
ies live this year. 

The New York Philharmonic 
concert will be broadcast from 
Lincoln Center in New York Ci- 
ty, the Metropolitan Opera from 
New York and the Boston Sym- 
phony from Symphony Hall in 
Boston. Albert Hulsen. station 
manager, said that WFCR will 
be the only area radio station 
broadcasting these programs 

Through October the Prague 
Spring Festival has been broad- 
cast. The concerts were recorded 
at the International Music Fes- 
tival last May. The Vienna Mus- 
ic Festival will be programmed 
in November. 

All five programs will be re- 
broadcast by WGBH in Boston 
and WAMC In Albany. 

WFCR vrill be broadcasting in- 
terviews with visiting dignitar- 
ies who come to any of the Four 
Colleges. Special lectures at any 
of the colleges will also be broad- 
cast. Hulsen said, "We feel that 
we should broadcast programs 
which will also Interest the mi- 
nority, whose tastes may not al- 
ways be the same as the major- 
ity." He explained that this was 
one of the reasons for broad- 
casting the lectures, and that he 
believes educational radio pro- 
grams should vary from those 
of commercial stations. 

Interviews being taped and re- 
broadcast will be planned by 

Fashion Show Success 

Club Notices 


'Today's Fashion trends arc 
set by the young." This was the 
theme of the annual fall fashion 
show, sponsored by the Student 
Union Special Events Commit- 
tee, last night In the Student 
Union Ballroom. 

Eleven charming UMass Coeds 
displayed youthful fall fashions 
from local shops. Misses Carol 
Bradford, Jeannie Carlson, Judy 
Carr, Sandra Cunningham, Deb- 
bie Harvey, Claudia Hammond, 
Brenda McEvoy, Ruth Rubin, 

Shulamlth Oppenhelm and Eli- 
zabeth Spiro, who are producers 
for the station. 

Smith, Mount Holyoke, Am- 
herst and the University of 
Massachusetts all contribute to 
the financing and programs of 



Dally 6:50-9:00 Sat oontlnaous 

It's Sellers the Sleuth . . . and there's nothing he won't do 
to track down a body — .JH^ dead or alive'. 









From Russia With Love" 'ames 





Class of 1968 

Joyce Selansky. Karen Sullivan, 
Joyce Selansky and Sue Yokel 
presented the fashions, under the 
narration of Miss Carol Ann 

In an array of clothes for 
the college campus, some definite 
trends were evident. 

Campus coeds will be relieved 
to hear that last year's popular 
colors are still in vogue. Pre- 
dominant colors were the very 
popular cranberry red, royal 
blue, subdued "parfait" pink, 
bright red and the classics, 
black and white. 

There was an emphasis on the 
black and white combinations, 
with frequent use of black and 
white checks and herringbone 

The classic cardigan and skirt 
outfits, so popular on campus In 
past years, Is with us again, in 
a wide variety of colors. 

The "V Neck" jumper. In 
checks and solid colors was fa- 
shioned frequently. The two- 
piece jersey jumper was also 
shown. The turtle neck jersey 
was ever present, under jumpers 
and with skirts and ski oants. 

The very familiar stretch 
pants, in a variety of colors — one 
pair in transcluscent blue — were 
featured. The quilted ski parka 
seems to be the current "must" 
on the slopes. 

The double breasted style was 
leading among the coats fea- 
tured. This style was used in 
long, three quarter and short 
length coats. 

One interesting variation on 
double breasted jacket was fea- 
tured in a slack ensemble. The 
jacket was very much like the 
sailor jacket, popular a few 
years ago. 

The highlights of the evening 
were the evening clothes, dom- 
inated by the new "discotheque" 
thestyle. The black discotheque 
shown in a sheeth of tier on 


Serlvces wUl be held Frl.. Oct. 
30 at 7:00 in the Worcester Rm. 
Dr. Melvin Steinberg of Smith 
College will lecture on "A Jew- 
ish Boyhood in Alabama." Oneg 



There will be a meeting for all 
who are interested Thurs., Oct. 
29. at 8:00 in the Middlesex 
Room. S.U. 

There will be a meeting Wed., 
Oct. 28, at 8:00 in the Plymouth 
Room. Speaker on "Africa-Israel. 
A Relationship of Convenience 
or Friendship?" All foreign and 
American students are urged to 



Anyone interested in working 
on the Winter Carnival Ball 
committee should contact Unnie 
Butts in Johnson. 

Note: In the Monday review 
of "Bom Yesterday," Laura 
Bishop was mistakenly identified 
as Billie. We wish to correct this 
to read: Charlotte Werlln. 

Mr. Morrissey of Placement 
and Financial Aid Services will 
speak on the topic of "Employ- 
ment Opportunities for Econom- 
ics Majors" at 7 p.m. Wed. 
in the Nantucket Room of 
the SU. All interested students 
are invited 'to attend. Refresh- 
ments will be served. 

There will be no Junior Execu- 
tive Council meeting this Thurs., 
Oct. 29. 

Meeting on Wed., Oct. 28 at 
4:40 p.m. Check board for room. 
Meeting on Wed.. Oct. 28 at 
10 p.m. In the Dukes Room. 

Meeting on Oct. 29 at 11:15 

tier fringes, with rhine stone 

As a whole, this year's fashion 
show Is closely reflected in cur- 
rent campus trends, 
a.m. in the Nantucket Room. 




FRIDAY 7:30 P.M. 



"Come A Little Bit Closer^ 




Sat. 8 p.m. Phil Dee 


For the Pet Set 18 A Ovw 


Band with the Big Beat 


There will be a desert hour 
for the Psych faculty members 
Wed. evening at 7:30 p.m. in 
Farley Lodge. All students are 
invited to attend. 

There will be a general busi- 
ness meeting on Wed., Oct. 28 
at 7:30 p.m. in the Ed. Build- 
ing Auditorium. All interested 
are welcome. Dues will be col- 


Meeting on Thursday, Oct. 29 
at 11:15 a.m. in the Worcester 

Business Meeting 7 p.m. Dick- 
inson Hall, Oct. 29. 

Oct. 28, 7 p.m., Norfolk Rm., 
S.U. Meeting to help organize 

Oct. 28, 7:30 p.m. Membership 
drive in Ed. Building Lobby 
Tuesday and Wednesday, also 
Wed. night. 

Nov. 7, trip to M.I.T. Com- 
puter Center. Sign up outside 
math office by Friday. 

Meetings on Tuesdays, 6:30- 
7:30 for all Interested. 

Oct. 28, 6:30. Dry meeting for 
all Junior and Senior members. 
Will discuss theme for show. 

Oct. 28, 7:30, Games Rm. of 
WOPE. Meeting for members. 
More guys needed. 


Oct. 29, Dickinson Hall. All 
undergraduate, unmarried wom- 
en between the heights of 5*4" 
and 5'7" are invited to a Regis- 
tration Coffee Hour for tryouts. 


Oct. 28, 7 p.m.. Public Health 
Aud. Speaker: Robert Grant 
Woodbridge, C.C. 


Oct. 29, 6:30 p.m.,- Council 
Chambers B of S.U. Speaker: 
Paul Lauter of Students for 
Democratic Society. 

All University 


Halloween Party 

Ages 3' 10 

Saturday, Oct. 31 

Vrizes for Costumes 

3:00 to 5:00 


Experience Counts 





Whelchel and Bryant 
Lead Conference 

Harriers Host YanCon Meet 

Bin Bryant of the University 
of Rhode Island and Jerry 
Whelchel of the University of 
Massachusetts are the leading 
ground gainer and passer, re- 
spectively, of the Yankee Con- 
ference to date, statistics re- 
leased from the conference pub- 
licity office today revealed. 

Bryant, a fullback, has gain- 
ed a total of 313 yards in 74 
carries for an average of 4.2 
yards per carry. Dean Kent, a 
halfback from Vermont, has the 
best rushing average, 6.8 yards 
per rush on 22 carries for 151 
yards. In total yards, Frank 
Harney of Maine is runner-up 
with 219 yards In 59 carries. 

Whelchel, an all-conference 
choice for the past two years, 
has completed 19 passes In 30 
attempts In three games for 200 
yards, two touchdowns and an 
average of .633. Dick DeVarney, 
Maine's mighty mite, has com- 
peted in five games and com- 

pleted 53 passes in 109 attempts 
for 722 yards and three touch- 

Harney has caught the great- 
est numt>er of passes, 12 for 150 
yards, while Jm McMahon of 
Rhode Island and Bob Meers of 
Massachusetts each has caught 
ten. McMahon has a total of 135 
yards and one tuchdown while 
Meers has gained 113 yards and 
also has one touchdown. 

Jack Redmond of Connecticut 
is the leading punter with an 
average of 39.1 yards per kick 
with Bill Perkins of Maine sec- 
ond with an average of 38.2. 

Bryant, Brent Keene of 
Maine and Richie Reynolds of 
Vermont are tied for first in 
scoring with 18 points each and 
other leaders are Ken Andrade, 
Vermont, 15; Harney, Maine, 
Perkins, Maine, Phil DeRose, 
Mass., and Marty Hall, New 
Hampshire, 12 each; and Rick 
Jackson, Rhode Island, 10. 

The University of Massachu- 
setts cross country team will 
host the other five Yankee Con- 
ference teams this weekend in 
the annual championship meet. 
The race will start Saturday 
morning at 11 :00 behind the Wo- 
men's Physical Education Build- 

At the beginning of the year 
it looked like it would be a bat- 
tle between Maine and the U- 
niversity of New Hampshire for 
the title. But Maine has come up 
with several surprises and re- 
cently swamped UNH In a dual 
meet. Maine also downed the 
Redmen early In the year as 
part of a trlmeet with North- 
eastern. Off of these performan- 
ces, the Black Bears rate the 
nod In the meet. UMass also lost 
a close meet to URI and must be 
rated a slim chance to regain the 
crown they lost to Maine last 
year after three consecutive 

The home team harriers, how- 
ever, weren't supposed to do 

anything this year with the grad- 
uation of Bob Broulllet and sev- 
eral others Coach Footrlck had 
only three lettermen to start the 
year with. The other four slots 
have been capably taken over by 
sophomores and an Inspired per- 
formance could turn the trick 
this Saturday. From this comer 
It looks like the order will be 
Maine. UMass, URI. and UNH in 
the first four slots. 

Individually speaking, Maine's 
Fred Judklns, a sixth place 
finisher a year ago, seems to 
have the best chance since all 
those who beat him have grad- 
uated. He Is undefeated In the 
conference this year. His stiffest 
competition will be Reneau and 
Dean of UNH, Wooten of UConn, 
and Carpenter of UMass. 

Terry lost to Judklns by 23 
seconds In the Boston meet. It 
was a level course, however, and 
the hilly home course could work 
to the advantage of the strong 
soph. The other three men all 
have two years of varsity exper- 

ience and cannot be counted out. 
The rest of the Redman squad 
win be co-capts. Tom Panke and 
Bob Ramsey, Steve St. Clair, 
Mike Sheely, Bob Larson, and 
Charley Mitchell. 


Tickets for the Vermont 
game are on sale at the Boyden 
P.E. Building for $1 per seat 
The ticket sections are between 
the forty-yard lines. The sales 
are limited to one per I.D. 

Thursday, October 29. 7:00 
p.m. Middlesex Room, Student 
Union, for all men interested 
in inter-collegiate ski racing. 


(Continued from page 3) 
pay from the present $27 per 
month to $40 per month. The 
$300 uniform allowance now 
granted to Reserve officers will 
now also be alloted to Regular 
service 2nd ILeutenants. 

*; _■ 'taa^.^^Jh^'^.^.^ 



JERRY WHELCHILV »caix4>er8 around the right end led by blocker Mike Rom 

_ Photo by Piloa 

Sprung by vital blocki from Meen and ElUt, Whelchel Jogs 85 yards for hit sec- 
ond touchdown of day. 

Pro Flankerbacks 'Misfits' 

The flank in pro football is a 
home for misfits, according to 
an article in the current issue 
of SPORT magazine. 

A list of the outstanding 
flankerbacks of the last few 
years includes Kyle Rote, 
whose injured knees forced him 
to move from running back to 

the flank; Frank Gifford, who 
retired as a halfback and came 
back as a flanker; Tommy Mc- 
Donald, too small to play half- 
back, but speedy and elusive 
enough to play wide, and Bobby 
Mitchell who had his problems 
as a running back but achieved 
greatness on the flank. 





Class of '68 


Perhaps the classic example 
of the mlsfit-turned-star, accor- 
ding to SPORT, is Bobby Joe 
Conrad of the St. Louis Card- 
inals, the sure-handed flanker- 
back who led the National Foot- 
ball League in pass receptions 
with 73 last season. 

In his first four years as a 
professional, he played offen- 
sive and defensive halfback, re- 
turned punts and kickoffs, de- 
fensed against punt and klckoff 
returns, and kicked field goals. 

During this period, Bobby Joe 
came to realize that his best 
position might be flankerback, 
but unfortunately, the Cardinal 
offense didn't have one. Finally 
late in the 1961 season, coach 
Pop Ivy quit the Cardinals and 
his assistants installed the three 
end offense with Conrad on the 
flank for the last three games. 
Bobby Joe finished the season 
with 30 catches for 499 yards. 

When V/ally Lemm took over 
the coaching reins in 1962, he 
kept Bobby Joe wide and the 
grateful flanker hauled In 62 
passes for 954 yards. 

But as far as Bobby Joe is* 
concerned, says the SPORT 
magazine article, he still feels 
that he is regarded as a misfit. 
How else can he explain the 
fact that he was not chosen *> 

appear in the All-Star Pro Bowl 
game ait the end of last season, 
despite leading the NFL in pass 
receptions? Both Bobby Mitch- 
ell and Tommy McDonald were 
chosen ahead of him and Frank 
Gifford was a late selection to 
replace the injured Mitchell. 

However, Bobby Joe did re- 
ceive the balm of selection by 
both the AP and UPI to their 
all-league teams, and the dis- 
appointment gives him one 
more goal to shoot at this year. 


(Continwd from Page 1) 
"Hernando's Hideaway" is a 
rhythmic description of the cafe 
where "All who go are sent by 
Joe." The rousing choral, "7H 
Cents," is the visualization of 
the striking employees of what 
they will do with all the extra 
money they will get when this 
additional wage per hour is ac- 
cumulated for weeks, months 
and years. 

Other leads in this large cast 
include Ellle Shwartz (Gladys), 
the president's secretary; Ste- 
phen Rosoff (Hasler), pompous 
president of the firm; Ron Ju- 
lius (Pr«), president of the un- 
ion local; Janice Lombard 
(Mae), an avid union worker, 
and Jacqueline Kenswil (Ma- 
bel), another secretary. 

Stage direction is by Wayne 
Lamb; musical direction is by 
Paul Bartsch. 


(Continued from page 8) 
tries. In the passing dept. start- 
ing qb Greg Landry has com- 
pleted 4 for 7, good for 106 yds. 
and two touchdowns. His alter- 
nate. (3erry Rivell, is 2 for 4 
covering 64 yds. and one UMass 
touchdown. Coach Shields hopes 
to tighten up his pass defense 
which has allowed 13 of 26 
passes to be completed. 

Take The 
Right Step 


Pam Shaw 


Class of '68 


I .-i 

a a • M 


collegian spoRts 




OCTOBER 28, 1964 

Coach Receives Little Praise 
For Redmen Performances 

Freshmen Prepare 
For Holy Cross 

By Johu Goodrich 
One of the loneliest men on 
the football field after last Sat- 
urday's win over the Terriers of 
Boston University was head 
Coach Vic Fusia. Many stu- 
dents and alumni passed by the 
Coach, but few took the oppor- 
tunity to congratulate him. 
This is a most unfortunate 
' situation. The University of 
Massachusetts is playing their 
most ambitious schedule ever 
this year and have won five of 
their first six games. Yet, it 
seems that many students, in- 
cluding this writer and the 
sports editor, have been quite 
harsh when analyzing the per- 
formances of the team. 

Since Fusia has arrived on 
the scene, the Redmen have a 
record of 18 wins, 7 losses, and 
one tie. The Redmen have come 
from an also ran into the high- 
est echelon of college football 
in New England. They won this 
mythical title last year and are 
very high in the ratings again 
this year. 

It would appear that the 
coach is the last to be praised 
in a win and the first to hear 
about a loss, or even a sub-par 
performance. It is a very im- 
portant fact that a team loaded 
with talent will go nowhere 
with out the proper coaching, 
and the University of Massa- 
chusetts should be thankful for 
the fine staff it has. 

A case in point over the role 
a coach plays is Notre Dame, 
a team that fell right out of 
sight on the national level for 
quite a few years. Now with a 
new coach. Ara Parseghian, the 
team is ranked number two in 
the nation, with a quarterback 
who couldn't earn a letter last 
year. The coach seems to have 
revitalized the famous Irish spi- 

Yet the majority of the stu- 
dents who would point to the 
fact the University has had to 
struggle through the games 
this season against some, sup- 
posed easy opponents. No one 
can deny that this is true, but 
let's take a closer look at the 

Every one the Redmen have 
faced this year could counter 
with a team steeped in vet- 
erans. Only Boston U. was light 
on lettermen. Most of these op- 
ponents can remember the un- 
kind treatment at the hands of 
the Redmen a year ago. URI 
was looking to even off the 57-0 
trouncing and even Harvard 
wanted to show the 0-0 game 
was merely a fluke. 

With a schedule like this, the 
Redmen cannot let up for a 
single opponent. Most of the 
teams, especially those in the 
Yankee Conference, point to the 
Redmen as the pivotal game on 
their schedule. They set them- 
selves emotionally for the best 
• they can muster when they 
play UMass. Fans, it Just is not 
easy to get up for every game. 
Boston University came to 
town most anxious to do all 
they could to counter the 21-0 

By Rick CuruAn 

The Little Redmen wil try to 
run their winning streak to 
three games thih Thursday a- 
gainst the strong Holy Cross 
Freshmen. Featuring a stingy 
defense that has given up three 
points in the two games played 
thus far, UMass will have its 
hands full containing a team 
capable of exploding at any 
til ■'e. After losing 9-0 against 
Dartmouth the Crusaders scor- 

ed forty-four points in a romp 
over BU. UMass beat BU 184). 
The team will be without the 
services of its fine guard, Mic- 
key Bailey, who has been ill 
with pneumonia. They will be 
at full strength otherwise. 

GAINER so far has been right 
hb Kevin Kopka with 88 yds. in 
12 rushes. Close behind him is 
Mike Keblin with 82 yds. in 19 
AContinued on page 7) 

You Are Invited to Enjoy 


for only 



with the 

Dine Out Tonight Club 



Photo by WooU 
>nKE ROSS shows speed and power while becoming one of the 
top scorers in the Yankee Conference. 

game of a year ago. One need 
only to have walked within ear- 
shot of their dressing room pri- 
or to the game to notice the in- 
tensive emotional pitch they 
had worked themselves up to 
for the contest. Yet. the Red- 
men were equally ready to play 
and perhaps to prove some of 
the comments in the week after 
the URI game weren't the 

The best way to show how 
much emotion plays in this 
game is to look at the Univer- 
sity of Mississippi. This team 
was the consensus choice as 
number one in the nation by ev- 
ery magazine from Sports Illus- 
trated to Playlwy. Their open- 
ing game was with Memphis 
State, a team that had held it 
to a 0-0 tie the year before the 
only blot on its record. 

Ole Miss was ready for the 
game and won 30-0. but the 

next week they had to face a 
team that is famous for upsets, 
University of Florida. The Ga- 
tors easily downed the Rebels 
30-14. The next week the story 
was repeated, and just this last 
Saturday, lowly Vanderbilt tied 
Mississippi, 7-7. Each of these 
teams wanted to beat the Reb- 
els and set themselves for that 
game. They simply wanted to 
beat the best. 

The same thing works here. 
Every team wants the honor of 
saying they beat the mighty 
Redman of the University of 
Massachusetts. We here at the 
state university should be ex- 
tremely happy that we have the 
talent on the field and the 
coaching staff that has been a- 
ble to carry the Redmen over 
the obstacles and maintain 
their lofty position in New En- 

• Armando's 

• Caesar's (Agawam 
Motor Lodgo) 

• Collegian Court 

• Gleason's Townhouse 

• Hi llbrook House 

Lakeside Inn 
e Peppi's 

• The Red Bam 
e Tinti's 

e Town and Country 

• T rose's 

• /eOleWhii 

THE A!€m Italy by FABIANO 

HMi4«M<ie Imported Boo*s l«c ihe 0«Uieof M*ii and Woi 

Vib«>«M Ug So*«i. W«a4 *w 

Hodt Cl^bit»g and HxVtisq. 

fodd«d QMOft«n «v»d 

Tongu*. Wowe« — 5 *• 

\\ Narrow or*d Mediv/w 

M««— 6 KJ U N<K- 

ro*», 4 »o It \.o*9* 

$3.00 Eirtr»|. 


Writ* for Trf 


Sho« Co., Inc. 

D«pt. E, Soath SUtion. 

Boaton 10, M»m. 


3 Tickets to Pynehon Park (Springiield Giants) 


3 Tickets to Memorial Drive In Theatre 


Just think of it: 16 fabulous, full course dinners at the best 
restaurants in this area-worth over $7(>-for only $8. Join the 
DINE-OUT-TONIGHT-CLUB while this offer lasts, 

The participating restaurants want you to dine out more often 
at their restaurants. They promise the finest in food and service 
to members of the DINE-OUT-TONIGHT-CLUB. These restaur- 
ants are prepared to go all out to serve you the most delicious 
dinners you have ever tasted. 

Here's How The Dine-Out-Tonight-C/ob Works 
As a member of the DINE-OUT-TONIGHT-CLUB you will re- 
ceive a handsome checkbook of 16 guest checks worth over $70. 
Each guest check entitles you to be served two dinners for the 
price of one. Checks specify menu selections. You may choose 
from such favorites as Choice Sirloin Steak, Filet Mignon. Lob- 
ster Chicken, Tenderloin Tips en Casserole, Prime Ribs, Veal 
Scaloppini. etc. - the finest! All of our restaurants allow at 
least two menu selections. Remember: You pay the price of one 
dinner only. Your guest's dinner is "one the house". Use just two 
of the 16 dinner checks and you wiU regain your total cost of 
the entire book. And checks do not have to be used in any par- 
ticular order or month. They may be used as you wish until July 
1, 1965. 





Collegian Office between 10-3 AL 6-6311 
or AL 6-6831 5:30-7 

Law Violators In Minority Says Marchant 


"Last Saturday two accidents 
involving pedestrians occured in 
the center of Amherst within 
minutes of each other. This is a 
measure of the public safety 
problem faced by a growing 

"The University, for iU part, 
is at the center of an even more 
serious problem. Traffic rules 
and regulations are a necessity, 


and their enforcement is in the 
interest of the safety and yre\- 
fare of all staff members and 

MINORITY. Their disregard, in 
the last analysis, is not only for 
necessary regulations and en- 
forcement officers, but for the 
rights of every other citizen of 
the campus community. 

Specifically, the University 

has clearly marked parking 
areas and it is expected that ve- 
hicles owned or operated by per- 
sons connected with the Univer- 
sity will be parked only in areas 
marked for either students or 


takes place in a 'Tow Away 
Zone" or in lots marked for of- 
ficial vehicles or for visitors, the 
vehicle will be towed away. Ve- 

hicles will also be towed away if 
parked in the following locations 
specified in Section 5 of the Uni- 
versity Automobile Regulations 
of June 6, 1964: 

During the period Decem- 
ber 1 to April 1 all night 
parking on any part of any 
way in such a manner as to 
impede the removal or plow- 
ing of snow or ice, and in 
any parking lot or area ex- 

cept those set aside or des- 
ignated for the use of resi- 
dents of University dormi- 
tory or housing units. 

Upon any sidewalk. 

Upon any crosswalk. 

Upon any way within twent- 
ty (20) feet of an inter- 
secting way except alleys. 

Upon or within ten (10) 
feet of a fire hydrant. 

(Continued on Page 6) 








U.N. Carni 

Pond to be Fair Site Today 

Fraternities and sororities 
will sponsor a United Nations 
Week fund-raising carnival to- 
day in the area around the cam- 
pus pond. 

The carnival, proceeds of 
which are marked for the U.N. 
fund, will run from 7 to 11 p.m. 
In case of rain, the amusements 
will be moved into the Student 
Union's Commonwealth Room. 

Steve Graham, president of 
the Interfraternity Council, said 
the carnival will feature 10 
game booths and two ticket-sell- 
ing booths. Townspeople and 

their children are cordially in- 
vited to participate in pie throw- 
ing, dart throwing and beat-the- 
clock contests, as well as other 

Each of the amusement 
booths, Graham said, will be 
co-sponsored by a UMass frater- 
nity and sorority. 

The entire Greek system on 
campus will be participating in 
the fund-raising effort, which 
has become a traditional I.F.C.- 
Panhellenic Council contribu- 
tion to the annual U.N. Week 


"This Month We Honor 

Behind the Scenes Workers Cited 

by Ethel Kaplan 

The tradition of 'This Month 
We Honor" is being relnstitut- 
ed by the Student Union Pro- 
gram Council. 

Diligent workers for many of 
the organizations on campus 
perform their duties behind the 
scenes and never receive recog- 
nition for their services to the 
University and the student 
body. The purpose of this pro- 
gram is to make the general 
campus aware of these people 
and the contributions that they 
have made. This month's honor 
students are two juniors, Ml- 
chele Pctvln and Robert (Kip) 

Miss Potvin has actively par- 
ticipated in the Student Senate, 
representing Arnold House last 
year and the class of '66 this 
year. As a contributing mem- 
ber on the Women's Affairs 
committee, she wrote the con- 
stitution for the Council of 
Women's Organizations. 

The aim of this council is to 
promote further cooperation 
and communication among 
women students' organizations. 

Miss Potvin Is a member of 
Kappa Alpha Theta sorority 
and as such has worked on the 
Standards Committee, the Con- 
stitution Revision Committee 
and is now activities chairman. 
Her other activities In the past 
two years have Included the 
S. U. G. Board, Collegian Pub- 
lishing Board, Newman Club, 
Fine Arts Council and the Spe- 
cial Events Committee. MIchele 
Is a government major from 
Holyoke and plans to do gov- 
ernment work after graduation. 

Kip Johnson has started off 
this year with quite a load. Be- 
ing a counselor on second floor 
at Gorman House and organiz- 

ing the 1964 SWAP conference 
as a member of the executive 
committee headed his activities 
list this semester. For the past 
two years he has been an active 
member on the Class of '66 Ex- 
ecutive Council. He is co-chair- 
man of the queens committee 
and publicity committee for 
Winter Carnival. 

Last year he worked on Las 
Vegas Night and was ticket 
chairman for Sophomore Ban- 
quet. He Is a member of Theta 
Chi fraternity and co-rushing 
chairman. His abilities were 
recognized on Area Judiciary 
and Maroon Keys last year, 
which led him to be selected for 

(Continued on Pctge 5) 

10 Pumpkins 
Send 5 UM 
Men to Jail 

Five undergraduates went to 
jail for lack of bail today, after 
Amherst police arrested them 
last night in the town's annual 
"pumpkin pilfering" episode. 

Charged with larceny of dec- 
orated pumpkins from a resi- 
dence on Harlow Dr., Amherst, 
are John Duriel, 21, of 34 Lin- 
coln St., Chicopee Falls; Ray- 
mond S. Stec, 20, of 34 St. James 
Ave., Chicopee Falls; Boris Che- 
voe, 21, of 238 Worcester St., 
WeUesley; Harry C. HUl, Jr., 19, 
of 37 Highland Ave., Chicopee, 
and William McCarthy, 18, of 41 
Rich St., Chicopee FaUs. 

Amherst Police Chief Francis 
£. Hart said the arrests resuited 
from "more than an hour of in- 
tensive investigation and search- 
ing" which was inaugurated fol- 
lowing calls from the neighbor- 

The Amherst department an- 
nually conducts a crackdown on 
the Halloween pranksters who 
invade residential streets from 
the 10,000 student campus. 

To prevent further such occur- 
rences. Chief Hart vowed today, 
"We will pinch pilferers plenti- 
fully, if necessary to curb their 

The five student defendants 
entered innocent pleas and went 
to jail for lack of $50 bail each 
to await trial Nov. 6. 

Reprint from Springfield Daily 

Red Cross to Direct 
Campus Blood Drive 

Recruiters working fervently 
to Register Blood Donors 

Michelle Potvin '66. chocen oo-ed of the month. 

This year's drive will be held 
on Nov. 17, 18 and 19 at the 
Student Union under the direc- 
tion of the Hampshire County 
Red Cross. 

During the past week, re- 
cruiters have been working at 
all campus residences to seek 
volunteer donors for the annual 
student blood drive. 

still available at the desk in the 
lobby of the Student Union for 
students wishing to donate. 
Those students, faculty, and ad- 
ministration members who have 

Said To Be 

The Student Senate moved to 
establish a subcommittee to re- 
view existing organizational 
charters at Wednesday night's 
meeting. The move was sparked 
by the knowledge that the con- 
stitutions of various student or- 
ganizations are "old and cum- 

Senator Jones then resolved 
a bill requesting that another 
subcommittee be charged with 
"Investigating the advisability 
of establishing a charter sys- 
tem to replace the present con- 
stitutional system." 

Under this system, each or- 
ganization would be subject to 
certain rules and standards and 
would then draft bylaws to suit 
Its personal interests. 

Referring to complaints of 
the abusive and indifferent at- 
titudes of certain University 
service personnel, Senator 
Parks commented that the 
'rights of the students are be- 
ing violated," and asked the 
senators to be the "voice of 
your constituents" concerning 
such matters. 

Dealing with other matters, 
the Senate tabled a bill requir- 
ing class office nominees to 
read the section of the Election 
Rules concerning campaign 

In the light of recent infrac- 
tions of these procedures, some 
senators felt that this legisla- 
tion would eliminate the plac- 
ing of campaign literature in 
areas prohibited by University 

not been approached and wish 
to give are urged to sign up im- 

over 18) must register in advance 
in order that parental permis- 
sion may be obtained through 
the mailing committee headed by 
the University Women. 

Each donor becomes a mem- 
ber of the Hampshire County 
Red Cross Blood Insurance Pro- 
gram. The provisions of this 
program are as follows: 

OF BLOOD, a person becomes a 
member of the Insurance Pro- 

2) Membership entitles the do- 
nor and his immediate family 
living under one roof to any 
blood they may need during the 
next twelve months. 

3) Members of the Program 
and their families will receive 
free blood without having to re- 
place it. Non-members are re- 
quired to replace pint for pint, 
as soon as possible. 

HOSPITALS by the Red Cross 
is not charged for. Hospitals 
and doctors charge for admin- 
istering blood. 

Dr. Stresses 
Cash Crisis 
Threat in UN 

On its nineteenth birthday, 
the United Nations is experienc- 
ing a grave monetary crisis, 
said Dr. Louis B. Sohn last night, 
in his keynote address for the 
commemmoration of United Na- 
tions Week. Speaking in the SU 
Ballroom, Sohn asserted that the 
United NaUons will fail to ful- 
fill its prime purpose as a "for- 
um for two sides to enable peo- 
ple to get reasonable resolutions 
without fighting," unless a firm 
stand is taken with Russia con- 
cerning her enormous debt. 

The United Nations has issued 
bonds to eliminate two hundred 
million dollars worth of debts, 
but is still faced with a debt of 
one hundred million dollars. 

Russia, alone, has a debt ex- 
ceeding two years' dues to the 
U.N. The Soviet Unkm 
(Continued on Pctge S) 


Committee Head Soys: 

YoungDemocrats Burke Wins ^J^ Contest 


Public Relations to Improve To Sponsor Rally 

by Tom Kierrutn 

Public relations, always a key 
problem plaguing the Univer- 
sity's Student Government As- 
sociation, has recently taken on 
a new light. The Public Relations 
Committee of the Student Senate 
under the chairmanship of Don 
Boyd, has taken great strides in 
an effort to bring the concept of 
student government closer to the 
student body. 

A NEW CONCEPT of public 
relations has evolved under the 
leadership of Sen. Boyd. One of 
the most important contributions 
of this committee has been the 
publication of a pamj^et deline- 
ating the structure and function 
of student government as It 
exists on this campus. It has be- 
come an important source of in- 
formation to the new student, 
explaining the workings of their 
student government. 

The committee has also ini- 
tiated an orientation program 
for its new senators in an effort 
to train them to fully assume 
their responsibilities. 

Each Tuesday evening, the 
Public Relations Committee 
sponsors an informative program 
over WMUA which brings stu- 
dent leaders to the microphone 
to discuss current campus pro- 
blems. This program is only one 
portion of the committee's effort 
to ellicit constructive criticism 
from the student body. 

his committee will someday be- 
come the official sounding board 
for student opinion on current 
events as well as campus affairs. 

He expressed hope that, 

'through polling the student 
body on various matters, the 
committee will be better able to 
assess the true needs of the stu- 
dent body and hence be able to 
more effectively guide the Stu- 
dent Senate in these directions." 


Committee is also looking out- 
ward, beyond the University, to- 
ward the new state-supported 
junior colleges and UMass Bos- 
ton. Presently, plans are being 
made for a conference on stu- 
dent government for all state- 
supported schools. It is hoped 
that through such a meeting 
these schools will be better able 
to profit by the experiences of 
the University's Student Govern- 
ment Association in setting up 
their own systems of student 

The University Bulletin an- 
nounces a meeting of the 
General Faculty on Nov. 8. 
This Is an Error. The meet- 
ing will be held on Thurs- 
day, Nov. 12. 

The Young Democrats of the 
University will sponsor a stu- 
dent - faculty rally as a climax 
to Johnson Week on Sunday 
night at 8:00 p.m. in the SU 

A number of well-known fac- 
ulty members will speak on var- 
ious campaign issues. At the top 
of the list is Dr. Howard Quint 
of the history department speak 
ing on foreign affairs; Dr. 
William Havard, head of the 
government department. re- 
cently here from LSU, speak- 
ing on southern politics; 
and Dr. M a y h e w of the 
government department will 
speak on domestic policies. 

These men are only a few of 
the faculty members expected to 
participate in the discussion. 

Anyone may attend and parti- 
cipate. Coffee will be served dur- 
ing a question and answer period. 

The Young Democrats invite 
all interested students and fac- 
ulty members to attend the 
rally in the SU Ballroom. 


EvieNowas '66, Johnson House 
to Chick Gibson '65, Sig Ep 

See & Hear 

Truman G. Madsen 

President of New England Mission 
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints, Mormon 


SMITH COLLEGE — 7 :30, Nov. 2. '64 


to speak on 

The Best -Seller Book by Robinson 


fashion '« on the march . . 

Little .boots, very big on 
style, very large on campus, 
very much Sandler. All 
imagination and no fooling 
. . . take your pick, quick! 


BOLLES Shoe Store 

Serving Amherst Since 1897 

Neil Burke, a senior account- 
ing major, won last week's Am- 
her$t Journal Record Football 
Contest, taking the $15 prize in a 
close contest. 

Last Saturday's games were 
difficult ones for the predictors, 
with only two entrants missing 
as few as three games, and 
eight others missing four con- 
tests. Francis Mazzei of Amherst 
missed three games, as did 
Burke, but had to settle for sec- 
ond place because of the UMass 
student's greater accuracy in 
predicting the "Games - of - the- 
Week" scores. 

More than two-thirds of the 
entrants missed a combination 
of games which included Rut- 
gers over Columbia, Dartmouth 

over Harvard, Oregon State 
over Syracuse, A. I. C. over 
Springfield, and South Hadley 
over Amherst Regional. 


To all Students and Faculty interested in work- 
ing for better state government in Massachusetts : 
we need your help in handing out literature near 
the polls on election day, urging a "YES" vote on 
question V, The People's Petition to Curb the Gov- 
ernor's Council. Please call ALpine 3-5856 for fur- 
ther information. 

* Gitixens To Curb The Governor's Council 

Lucy W. B«nM>n 
46 Sunwt Avtnu* 

John J. Paleynsld 
S8 Elm Str««t 


twice as economical... twice as convenient 

visit^our own ,. r 


/ — \ equipped laundry and 




bandbox clean in the new Westinghouse coin-operated Dry- 
cleaner. Now you can dryclean everything from dresses to 
drapes, slipcovers to slacks ... and save real money and time. 
Dryclean a full load (11 ladies' dresses or 10 ladies' slacks, or 
10 men's sweaters, for example) and save an average of $5.00 
over the cost of commercial drycleaning. It's smart to do your 
Own washing, its smart to do your own drycleaning . . . in tht 
same place at the same time, with beautiful results. 

THIS IS HOW YOU LAUNDEft YOUR CLOTHES. Quietly, economically, 
snd sparkling clean in Westinghouse Laundromat coin-operated 
washers. Tilted Tumbler Aciior> washes everything gently and 
thoroughly. Triple Whirl-Rinse drains dirty water away from, not 
through, clothes. And there's no agitator to collect dirt and grime 
for your clothes to pick up. You can wash and fluff-dry a full 
week's laundry in less than an hour. Everything comes out bright 
and clean. You save time and effort and come out money ahead. 

; Dry<lM.\ / WASH \ / DRY \ 

' »2.00i'; 25* .'• 10 



.1 % 


^^ % parkMd 


TUt it whin you SME timi and money on both 



M N. PleaMat St 

Amherst, M«m. 

(Rear Roberts Bldg. and LouU Foods) 

24 Hovrt - 7 Days W«*k 

Fair Sex On The Beam 

If you followed the Olympic 
Games in Toyko last week on 
television, you could not help 
to be impressed by the beauti- 
ful work done by men and wom- 
en gymnasts all over the world. 
Gymnastics is one of the new- 
est and most beautiful sports 
for girls and getting more pop- 
ular with every passing year. 

In keeping with the trend of 

pete with other colleges in this 
graceful and most definitely 
feminine sport. Our season 
starts next week and culmin- 
ates in a co-ed gymnastic show 
on March 20. 

Like any fairly new organi- 
zation, both the girls' team and 
club are looking for new Inter- 
ested member. If you have nev- 
er participated before but 

the times, the Women's Physi- 
cal Education E>epartment of- 
fers several gymnastic activities 
for the girls, depending on their 
interest and skill level. There is 
WAA gymnastics club for the 

student who wishes to develop 
grace and skill for her own en- 
joyment. There is also a WAA 
gymnastics team for the more 
skilled girl who wishes to com- 

Photo by Lilly 

would like to try, please come 
to the opening meeting Tues- 
day, November 3rd, at 6:30 in 
the WPE building. In case you 
are interested but cannot come 
to the meeting, please give your 
name to one of the following 
girls: WAA Club: Jennifer Cris- 
pen '67 or Alice Lilly '67. WAA 
team, Charlyn Webster '66, Ma- 
rianne Davis '67, Margie Smith 
'67 or Chris Dzioba '67. 


Tyrolean inspired, take it to the higti- 
est mountains (it's at home at the sta- 

E0^^^W^ dium, too). Zip into 
9Sal|» the husky wool, tie the 
* toggles, close the 
quilted hood, snap the bottom shut, 
and you're warm all over. 00.00. SKI 
neck. 3995 




(Continued from Page 1) 

has threatened to walk out if 
she loses her vote. 

The U.N. is confronted with a 
dilemma. If it does not enforce 
this minor sanction, it will have 
proven itself ineffective. On the 
other hand, a Russian walk-out 
would undermine the very prin- 
ciples upon which the U.N is 

This situation is a perfect ex- 
ample of the prime problem of 
the U.N. — that of enforcement. 
'The time has come to enforce 
international law and not just 
talk about using it," Dr. Sohn 
insisted. We must take firm ac- 
tion as we did in Cuba. 

Despite its many problems, 
the U.N. has achieved a great 
deal in the past nineteen years. 
It has helped approximately fif- 
ty nations gain their independ- 
ence. It has given technical as- 
sistance to developing countries, 
eliminated malaria, and in- 
creased the production of food. 

The U.N.'s most severe test is 
in the area of the maintenance 
of peace and security. Unfortu- 
nately the U.N. does not have 
the means necessary to achieve 
these aims. 

The first step advocated by 
Dr. Sohn is multilateral disarm- 
ament by Russia and the United 
States of at least ninety percent 
of their nuclear weapons. Then 
the U.N. must be given firm con- 
trol over the production of wea- 
pons to maintain this standard. 
Legal and political improve- 
ments are necessary in order to 
insure this control. 

President Johnson has said 
that "peace is a journey of a 
thousand miles and must be tak- 
en one step at a time." Dr. Sohn 
has added another stipulation, 
"We must take steps now." 

Moyer Speoks 

Prof. Explains '^Democracy'' 

Milton Mayer, writer, jour- 
nalist, lecturer and a visiting 
English faculty member, hum- 
bly considers himself an "unem- 
ployed newspaperman." 

Seated back, relaxed in his 
chair, pipe in hand, a cup of cof- 
fee before him on his desk, the 
author let his dark, stern eyes 
gaze meditatively out his office 

"As a loyal and patriotic 
American. I decline to take non- 
disloyalty oaths," he declared.. 
He then went on to advocate 
his belief. "The democratic 
faith is nothing more than the 
faith that all men are capable 
of the exercise of intelligence, 
which is the habit of attacking 
hard problems independently. 
The most wonderful thing about 
the democratic faith is its as- 
sumption that every man is a 
gentleman and should be edu- 
cated accordingly." 

He sees, however, two diffi- 
culties in administering an edu- 
cation in this era; 

1. 'This is the first genera- 
tion to be crippled prematurely 
by television." 

2. "Ever since 1957, our tech- 
nologically backward nation has 
been following the false star of 
technological genius displayed 
by the Russians in that year 
and since." As a result, Mayer 
believes, education for the ex- 
ercise of intelligence is "now 
operating in a declining mar- 

In speaking of the University 
of Massachusetts, Dr. Mayer 
stated, "The glory of this uni- 
versity is that it is resisting 
that decline." He cited English 

25 (Masterpieces of World Lit- 
erature) and English 26 (Mas- 
terpieces of Western Litera- 
ture) as the courses which he 
considers best dedicated to the 
exercise of intelligence, "Eng- 
lish 25 was once the heart of 
the education of a gentleman 
when that education was acces- 
sible only to the few and the 
schooling of the many consisted 
of elementary literacy plus lob 
training," he said. 

Grading, according to Mayer, 
is more of a form of "juvenile 
discipline" than it is as a meas- 
ure of intelligence. He pointed 
out that the IQ has been dis- 
credited an an adequate meas- 
ure of intelligence. 

The articulate student, he 
thinks, is the student most like- 
ly to get the good grades but 
Dr. Mayer does not consider 
this to be a measure of a per- 
son's Intelligence. "Articulation, 
Important as It Is to man, the 
only syntechnical animal, is not 
the same thing as intelligence. 
Articulation manifests largely 
an inherest gift In a student 
susceptible to development In 
everyone," he explained. 

At the outbreak of World 
War II, Milton Mayer became a 
national figure when his arti- 
cle. "I Think I'll Sit This One 
Out." appeared In the Saturday 
Evening Post and established 
him as a pacifist. He Is author 
of They Thought They Were 
Free; the Germans 1933-1945. 
What Can a >Ian Do. coauthor 
of The Revolution in Eklucation 
and In collaboration with oth- 
ers, the author of Revolution in 
Education and Western Educa- 

13 No. P«atanf St. Amh«r«t AL 3-2070 

S9rving Hamp$hir9 County M«n and Boys for 76 Yoari 




WiHtet CatHifial 

will be discussed 

Thurs., Nov. 
11:15 A.M. 

Bartlett Auditorium 



COLLEGIAN Editorial Page 

Improve That Image 

With the advent of this year's U.N. Carnival, the often 
questioned Greek System is again given a chance to prove 
its worth to the University community. 

The System is continually cited as nothing but a detri- 
ment to the University, as most of the notice they receive 
is from a negative perspective. They may prove advanta- 
geous to the individual, but their worth to the school, and 
the community is often doubtful. A large portion of the 
local population, including students, faculty, administra- 
tion, and townspeople point an accusing finger at water 
riots, pledge hazing, and wild parties. These accusations 
cannot be merely brushed aside as prejudice, for it would 
be foolish to deny that Greeks are not involved in misde- 
meanors and breaches of law. 

However, there is a much brighter side of the Greek 
picture. Each year at Christmas time fraternities and sor- 
orities plan parties for underprivileged children in the lo- 
cal area. Other public services include blood drives and 
collections for the Campus Chest. In fact, the Interfrater- 
nity Council went so far last year as to establish a blood 
bank at the Cooley Dickinson Hospital especially for the 
University and the town of Amherst. 

The IFC and PanHel have united to sponsor a UN Car- 
nival this evening at the campus pond. Booths featuring 
various games have been set up in order to obtain money 
for the UN Fund. 

It is hoped that the Greeks will participate whole- 
heartedly in the carnival and encourage the rest of the 
campus community to lend their support. A successful UN 
Weekend could do much to improve the image of the Greek 
System and at the same time pave the way for more public 
service. Individual houses should do their best to see that 
this event is a success, so that the Greek System can af- 
firm the position of stature which it claims to deserve at 
the University. They are being given a chance . . . lets see 
them make the best of it. 

Oleh Pawluk, Editorial Chairman 
Dan Glosband, Managing Editor 

An Admonition 

After writing this editorial, I felt compelled to add this intro- 
duction. As a supporter of Barry Goldwater, I feel that it is not good 
policy for me to criticize him or his followers. On the other hand, I am 
not a strict Goldwaterite; and as an editorial v/riter, I am engaged 
in event analysis and feel compelled to call things as I see them 
whether or not they are as I would like them to be. 

Unfortunately, in the pre election day scramble, it becomes dif- 
ficult to distinguish policies of the candidate and policies of his sup- 
porters. For Conservatives to say, "You know in your heart, he's 
right," is to display a failure to understand the principles for which 
Mr. Goldwater stands. I sincerely hope that the Senator did not 
sanction this form of propaganda. 

There is, however, another matter for which he must be held 
accountable. He obviously does not believe in the social security in- 
crease for which he voted. From a politician, like President John- 
son, I would expect compromises of this sort; but from a man of 
principle, like Barry Goldwater, I expect "extreme" adherence to 
principle and am disappointed when I do not find it. 

If Barry loses the election Tuesday— an event I hope not to wit- 
ness — he may look to his own single compromise and to the misrep- 
resentation by his followers. 

Carol Neilon 

10(2 MuBBatliUBBttB Qlnlkgiati 



'-IP 3 




Mutating Editor: 

Scott Freedland '66 
Dan Glosband '66 

News Editor: 
Bnalneaa Manager: 
Editorial Chairman: 
Makeup Editor: 
Sports Editor: 
Pliotography Editors: 

Feature Editor: 

Terry Stock '65 

Ted Weinberg '65 

Oleh Pawluk '65 

Dave Gitelson '66 

MarshaU Karol '65 

Ross Jones '65 
Darryl Fine '66 

Sherry Spear '67 

Bntt«r«d u second cUm matter at th« po»t office at Amherst. Haas. Print«d 
three timet weekly durins the acadetnie year, except durinir vacation and examilta. 
tion period*; twice a wftt folkywing vmcation or examination period, or when a 
holiday falte within the wt*V. Accepted for mailinit under the authority of the act 
of March 8. 1879, aa amended by the act of June 11. 1M4. 

Subecription price 14.00 pe% year ; 12,60 per aemeetAr 

Office: Student Union, Univ. of Maaa., Amberat, Maaa. 

MMBiber— Aaaociated CollMriaU PrMs: IntareolleffiaU Preea 
OeMUlne: Sun.. Tuae., Tbura.— 4 :00 p.m. 

Poor Review 

To the editor: 

I must register a complaint 
about your review of the Univer- 
sity Theatre's production of 
"Bom Yesterday." It was care- 
lessly written, unsigned, an in- 
sult to the University Theatre 
generally and to Charlotte Wer- 
lin personally. 

Laura Bishop, who played the 
role of the maid, was credited 
by your anonymous reviewer 
with playing the role of Billie 
Dawn. When one considers the 
time and talent that Miss Werlin 
put into this characterization, it 
seems a shame that her name 
does not appear anywhere in the 

Collegian's view of the play. 

If you have trouble finding 
literate theatre reviewers, please 
consult me in the future. I'd be 
happy to suggest names of quali- 
fied writers (yes, even students) 
in this area. 

Doris E. Abramson 
Publicity Director 
University Theatre 

Ed. Note: The Collegian hum- 
bly apologizes for an inaccurate 

Night Life? 

I am a male member of the 
class of 1968, and a regular read- 
er of our student newspaper, the 

I have read with interest the 
many letters written to the Col- 
legian editor concerning various 
campus issues, and several times 
I was tempted to write in to ex- 
press my own views. I can no 
longer remain silent, and I feel 
I must register strong criticism 
concerning an article that ap- 
peared in the Monday, Oct. 19 
edition of the Collegian— "mghi 
Life, Recommended For Normal 
CoUege Tension." 

This "piece of writing" was the 
most downright, disgusting ar- 
ticle that I have ever seen in the 
Collegian. The whole article was 
"off-beat" and reeked with sug- 
gestive overtones. Moreover, the 
article was distasteful and offen- 

I believe in academic freedom, 
and freedom of speech and press; 
but there is a limit. What right- 
eous purpose did the author have 
in joking at and practically con- 
doning promiscuity and sexual 

If this article was meant to be 
informative, it was not. If this 
article was meant to be amus- 
ing, it was not. If it was meant 
to be gross, it most certainly 
was. It was not only gross and 
offensive, but completely and 
utterly abominable. 

Sex is dominant enough on 
campus as it is, so why encour- 
age it by allowing trash like that 
to be printed in a respectable 
student newspaper. 

I think that it is a downright 
shame that the author saw fit to 
resort to such tasteless writing 
for a fine newspaper such as the 

I can only say that I hope I 
never again see our newspaper 
morally degraded as it was when 
that article appeared. 

Freshman '68 

Ed. Note: The article to which 
you refer was intended aa humor 
and was generally accepted as 

Andy Anderson 

To the Editor: 

Although it is not my custom to give unsolicited testimonials. I 
feel that in the light of the recent abuse of Andy Anderson in the 
columns of your paper, I would like to report that I have been a 
regular customer of his for over two years, that during that time he 
has done an excellent job on my car, that he shows responsibility and 
integrity in his dealings with me, and that I have personally known 
him to extend credit to students who were unable to pay for the 
services he performed. If he presently takes something less than an 
enthusiastic attitude toward checks offered him by students, his at- 
titude may be the result of experiences that have made him less 

Edward C. Moore 
Graduate Dean 

Creating A Problem 

To the Editor: 

What has happened to the creative mind on our campus? Sim- 
ple mathematics of Caesura contributions show an abismal lack 
of creativity among what the daily news might term America's In- 
telligencia — it's brain trust. 

There are ten thousand— 10,000— students enrolled in the Uni- 
versity grad and undergrad programs. Of these, 50 — only 50— have 
been able to produce material for consideration in the student 
literary magazine. That is only ,5% of the campus population have, 
to date, and enough interest in writing to contribute to Caesura. 

Several explanations might account for the apparent "non- 
think": lack of publicity soliciting material for the magazine; fear, 
on the students' part, that their material is not good enough or worth 
sharing; or a deterioration of creativity among students — perhaps a 
characteristic of our time. 

Caesura does not want to pat Itself on the head (yet) but it 
does feel that it has made a good effort in letting people know about 
deadlines and magazine policy. FINAL DEADLINE IS NOV. 2, 

To allay any fears of material not being good enough: if you are 
sincerely interested, there is certainly no harm in trying. With a pre- 
liminary deadline we present an opportunity for revision and con- 
ferences with the staff about material submitted. The process, 
whether it results in the publication of your material or not, is thus 
a learning process. Simply having something you write considered 
is good experience; and if material appears, comments from friends 
might prove invaluable. 

However, the third possible reason for the sparcity of creative 
effort indicated by Caesura contributions — a simple lack of crea- 
tivity among students— seems most likely. Pointing out the deficiency 
—the inability of students to free themselves from surroundings and 
dream a little — is of dubious value. 

Nonetheless, it seems interesting and worth editorializing the 
fact that only 50 of ten thousand college students are interested in 
writing, and in their literary magazine. The revolution won't change 
the society, but it might encourage a few folks who are hiding their 
talents to share their work with others. 

D.B. Axelrod 

Editorial Board, CAESURA 


To the Editor: 

Mr. Don Aliferis, in the Friday. Oct. 23, issue of the Collegian, 
displayed an evident misunderstanding or deliberate distortion 
of the philosophy of Ayn Rand. 

Mr. Aliferis concludes from the philosophy of objectivism that 
every individual is self-sufficient, is in non-cooperation with other 
individuals, and is living in a complete anarchy. This is neither ex- 
pressed nor implied in Ayn Rand's writings. In fact, all of these 
statements are completely negated. 

In Atlas Shrugged, Hank Rearden, at this trial for an illegal 
sale of a metal alloy which he had created and which has been 
placed under government rationing and control, stated as follows: 
"I do not want my attitude to be misunderstood. I shall be glad to 
state it for the record ... I work for nothing but my own profit- 
which I make by selling a product they need to men who are willing 
and able to buy it. I do not produce it for their benefit at the expense 
of mine, and they do not buy it for my benefit at the expense of 
theirs, ... we deal as equals by mutual consent to mutual advan- 
tage . . ." This would seem to negate the idea of non-cooperation be- 
tween individuals. In fact, only through cooperation can any transac- 
tion, either material or moral, be conducted. 

Ayn Rand also states explicitly in her writings that the only 
proper function of government is protection— protection against in- 
vaders and protection against the use of force by other individuals. 
This does not agree with the standard definitions of anarchy. 

Is the individual who is dependent upon the government or col- 
lective society a free man? I think even Ayn Rand would agree the 
moment an individual enters into a transaction with another he loses 
some of his freedom. It is up to each individual to decide how much 
freedom he wishes to rescind. That individual who depends upon 
collective society has no freedom rather than more freedom, because 
his life is subject to that collective society. I certainly would not 
wish to "Uve according to the dictates of the human spirit" if that 
spirit indeed assumed the role of a dictator. 

Yes, Objectivism Is the philosophy of freedom for those who wish 
to be free. 

James E. Poulin 

To Address 

Over 400 hig^ school debaters 
will hear an address on Satur- 
day, Nov. 7, by I. Moyer Huns- 
berger, Dean of the College of 
Arts and Sciences. The address 
highlighting the UMass. High 
School Debate Tournament to 
be held on campus that day, will 
be on the importance of rhetoric 
in higher education. 

The debaters, representing 
over 40 Mass. High Schools, will 
participate in the biggest tour- 
nament of the year in the Com- 

(ierald Goldhaber, tourna- 
ment chairman for the UMass. 
Forensic Society, has announced 
that the topic to be debated is 
this year's National High School 
topic, "Resolved that an inter- 
national organiation for disarm- 
ament be instituted". 

Goldhaber said that the tour- 
nament schedule calls for one 
round of championship debate in 
the morning, then a banquet in 
the Student Union, and three 
more rounds of debate in the aft- 
ernoon. Dean Hunsberger will 
speak during the banquet. 

Trophies will be given to 
the best varsity and novice 
teams, as well as individual 
awards for the best affirmative 
and negative speakers. 

Time keepers and other par- 
ticipants are needed. All inter- 
ested students are urged to con- 
tack Phillips Biddle of the 
Speech Dept. 

Activity Constitutions Reviewed 

On WMUA Tuesday evening 
moderator Norm Sky hosted 
Jim Allen, chairman of the 
Senate Activities Committee, 
Don Haynes, chairman of 
the Academic Affairs Commit- 
tee, and Armond DeGrenier, R. 
S. O. business manager. 

cussed by Senator Allen and Mr. 
DeGrenier was the pending mo- 
tion to review constitutions of 
all the organizations registered 
with R.S.O. 

Presently, the Activities Com- 
mittee is reviewing constitu- 
tions of those groups that have 
requested a change or a new 
constitution. It was felt that an 
R.S.O. policy should be stated, 
and there should be a detailed 
review and report of each 
group on campus. 

Each group should also be 
made responsible for the oper- 
ations and by-laws of the organ- 
ization. Mr. DeGrenier felt that 
this was a step in the right di- 
rection: to keep up with the 


(Continued from Page 1) 
Men's Judiciary. Johnson is a 
government major from Natick 
and plans to go on to graduate 
school in municipal or public 

Round Robins 

Freshmen women and trans- 
fer students will have their 
first introduction to sorority 
life this weekend at Round Rob- 
ins. On Saturday Oct. 31, 1:00, 
those with last names that be- 
gin A-L will meet in the Com- 
monwealth Room of the Student 
Union. They will break, up into 
ten groups and then visit all 
the sorority houses. On Sun., 
Nov, 1, the M-Z group will also 
meet in the Commonwealth 
Room at 1:00 to begin Round 

The Panhellenic Rush Hand- 
book will be available in the 
Commonwealth Room, S.U. both 
Sat. and Sun. for Freshmen com- 
muters and transfer students. 






times and keep a watchful eye 
on all groups. There are over 
250 such organizations, some 
with more than one constitu- 

Some of last year's accom- 
plishments were discussed with 
Senator Haynes. The Activities 
committee succeeded in obtain- 
ing a one-day reading period this 
year and a possible three day 
reading period in the future. 

Last year the committee 
polled the students on their feel- 
ings regarding year round op- 
erations of the University. It 
was found that most of the stu- 
dents were not in favor of this 

Plans for the future include: 
revisions In library hours, in- 
crease in diploma size, obtain- 
ing hoods for graduation gowns, 
requiring a graduation average 
for certain student leaders, and 
correcting the inequity of the 
grading system on campus, 
which Sen. Haynes felt could be 
revised with the equipment now 

Volpe Favors UMass-Boston 

The University campus was 
visited yesterday afternoon by 
former governor John A. Volpe 
of Massachusetts. A reception 
was held for Volpe in the C)o- 
lonial Lounge of the Student 
Union from 1:45 to 2:30 p.m. 

Volpe was introduced by U.S. 
Representative Silvio Conte and 

that he is in favor of the best 
education possible for the stu- 
dents of Massachusetts and if 
this involves a UMass-Boston 
then he is definitely in favor 
of it. 

He said that before making a 
final decision on this he would 
consult the Willis committee re- 

Physics Prof 
To Highlight 
Fri, Services 

Dr. Melvin Steinberg of the 
Physics Department, Smith 
College will highlight Hlllel's 
colorful Friday night services 
with an interesting account of 
his childhood in the South. 

Dr. Steinberg's lecture, enti- 
tled "A Jewish Boyhood in Ala- 
bama," will enable many Hillel 
members to hear how the 
"Southern way of life" affects 
the lives of Southern Jews by 
sharing the personal experiences 
of Dr. Steinberg. 

The services for Fri., Oct. 30, 
start at 7:00 p.m. They will be 
followed by an Oneg Shabbat in 
the Worcester Room of the Stu- 
dent Union. 

Having lived in Montgomery, 
Alabama, since his college 

Former Governor John 

Fred Cennedella, president of 
the Young Republicans Club. 

At the reception, Volpe stat- 
ed, "Bellotti has no record of 
his own on which to campaign 
so he is attacking mine." 

He also denied Bellotti's at- 
tack that he had cut the Univer- 
sity's budget during his admin- 
istration by 257e, stating that 
he had actually increased it by 

When asked about his views 
on UMass-Boston, Volpe said 

A. Volpe visits UMass. 

port on education in Mass., 
which he inititated in 1960 and 
is due in December 1964. 

Volpe said that he will seek 
to increase the economy of the 
state to keep graduates of Mas- 
sachusetts colleges in the state. 

In closing he stated. "You as 
college students have more at 
stake in this election than any- 
one else in the state. Your gov- 
ernment will be as good as you 
want it to be, or as bad as you 
want it to be." 

years. Dr. Steinberg attended 
Georgia Institute of Technolo- 
gy (Georgia Tech) for two 
years, and transferred to the 
University of North Carolina 
where he got his Bachelor's and 
Master's degrees in Science and 
Physics, respectively. 

He received his Ph.D. at Yale, 
culminating three more years of 


In Our New Open Hearth 
Prime Boneless Sirloin Steak 

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Tossed Green Salad 

Buttered Roll 


• Barbecued Chicken • Breakfast Served 

• Fish Dinner • Sandwiches 

study. Dr. Steinberg taught at 
Stevens Institute of Technology 
in Hoboken, N. J., then 
three years at the University of 
Massachusetts and is now teach- 
ing at Smith College. 


Fraternity and Sorority Index 
Pix: All times are P.M. Pix in 
Cape Cod Lounge. 

Wednesday, November 4 
7:30 Sigma Phi Epsilon 
8:00 Pi Beta Phi 
8:30 SDT 
9:00 TEP 
9:30 TKE 

Thursday, November 5 
7:30 Theta Chi 
8:00 Zeta Nu 
8:30 Sigma Kappa 
9:00 SSS 

Thursday. November 
7:30 KKG 
8:00 Lambda Phi 
8:30 KAT 
9:00 PSD 




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(Continued from Pa^e 1) 
On the roadway side of any 
vehicle stopped or parked at 
the edge or curb of the way. 
In front of a public or pri- 
vate driveway. 

Upon any way where the 
parking of a vehicle will not 
leave a clear and unob- 
structed lane at least ten 
(10) feet wide for passing 

In front of any street or 
highway barricade erected to 
temporarily or permanently 
close a way to vehicular 

On land, except a designated 
parking lot, not designed for 
vehicular traffic such as 
walks, lawns and open fields. 
In front of a gateway or 
entrance to an athletic field 
or other field or pasture. 

Upon or in such a manner 
as to obstruct or impede the 
use of an outdoor platform 

Adjacent to any building in 
such a manner as to obstruct 
£m exist or entrance thereto. 
OPERATES on campus at the 
request of authorized members 
of the University Police Depart- 
ment. Only local towing agencies 
certificated by the Massachusetts 
Department of Public Utilities 
are utilized, and their rates are 
on file with that department. 

The towing agency quoting the 
lowest rate has been used by the 
University Police. Once a ve- 
hicle is engaged in tow, because 
the tow operator has undertaken 
the expense of coming to the 
campus, the fee must be paid 
even though the vehicle may not 
yet have been removed from the 

University pHDlice officers in- 

volved in the orderly pursuit of 
their assigned duties have, in a 
few cases, taken considerable 
abuse from students and others. 
They are under orders to exer- 
cise full restraint in those dif- 
ficult circumstances. 

TEES MEETING October 24th, 
a member of the Board paid high 
tribute to Chief Blasko and his 
staff based on unsoliciated re- 
ports received on the courtesy 
and efficiency of our University 
police force. 

It is hoped that full coopera- 
tion of the campus community 
with existing traffic regulations 
and with University officers may 
be extended as a matter of en- 
lightened self interest. 

The University has no alter- 
native except to take action 
against that minority of indi- 
viduals who become offenders. 

Hoppy Halloween 

Potrenfi* Your Adv9rtl»mn 


Hoaxes Hoodwink Many 


Collegian Editorial Board 
meeting, Sunday at 4 p.m. in 
the Collegian Office. 

Ever since the serpent sold 
Eve a bill of goods about that 
anple. people the world over 
have been swallowing one hoax 
after another, some on a grand 
scale, and almost all designed to 
separate the gullible from their 

One of history's most success- 
ful hoaxes was engineered by a 
French peasant girl named 
Therese Daurignac. One day in 
the early 1880's, she began 
showing her neighbors a duly 
attested copy of a will leaving 
her $20,000,000. The bequest 
was made by a rich American, 
in gratitude for her having 
nursed him through illness. 

No one ever saw his money; 
the "legacy" was forever tied 
up in legal technicalities care- 
fully invented by Mademoiselle 
Daurignac. But on the strength 
of it, she persuaded French 
bankers, over a 20-year period, 

to lend her $12,000,000! 

What if a research scientist 
announced today that he has dis- 
covered a medication that re- 
lieves pain, reduces fever (al- 
though it will not alter a nor- 
mal temperature), alleviates in- 
flammation (especially in arth- 
ritis), will help you sleep (al- 
though it is not a sleeping pill), 
is one of the safest drugs 
known and sells for a fraction 
of a penny a tablet. A hoax? 
Not at all. It is the most widely 
used medicine in the world, 
with Americans taking about 16 
billion tablets a year. 

Consider Jean-Pierre Sche- 
fContinued on page 7) 


TONIGHT 6:80 - 9:00 
SAT. • 2-4:40-7:00-9:20 


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Fantastic Prices & Values 

Op«n Monday-Thursday 6 p.m.-IO p.m. 
Friday 2-5 p.m. ~ Sot. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. 

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TONITE 7:30 P.M. 




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To The 


Friday, October 30 Fron /^^ 
At Campus Pond 

(If it rains, wiU be held in 
'^ Commonwealth Room) 

\ Sponsored By The 
LF.C. and Pan-Hell 
All proceeds go to the U.N. 
Prizes For All 


Cladchuck Injured in Auto Mishap; 
QTV vs. TEP In League A Playoff 

Harrier Hopefuls 

by Hoxoie Davis 
Former football coach, Chet 
Gladchuck, was struck by a car 
Saturday afternoon while re- 
turning home from the Home- 
coming football game. The pre- 
sent director of Intramural 
Sports received injuries to both 
legs, and while he is recovering 
quickly, his presence at the in- 
tramural office is missed. 

The intramural cross-country 
meet was held last Saturday. A 
field of 22 entries started and 
finished the race. It was won 
by Jerry Johnson representing 
the Forestry club In a time of 
8 minutes and 20 seconds. In 
second place was Glen Ellis of 
Greenough; 3rd was Harold Co- 
hen of Brett; 4th was Jim Will- 
iams of Grayson; 5th went to 
Jim Busby of LCA; 6th taken 
by Mike Dugan of Hills N.; and 
7th place was won by Steve 
Johnson of the Forestry Club. 

The campus lacrosse champ- 
ionship match was held last 
night with PSK from the IFC 
league meeting Plymouth Dorm. 

Intramural bowling begins 
Monday night for the fraterni- 
ties and Tuesday night for the 
dorms and independents. This 
year the new tenpin lanes in the 
Hoyden Phys. Ed. Building will 
be used for the competition. 

Tomorrow Mr. John Norton 
will defend his tennis champion- 
ship against Mr. Backry. 

Final statistics for the IFC 
football league show Crane of 
KS as the leading quarterback 
with a 73% completion record. 
He was also the leader in TD 
passes with 32. His favorite tar- 
get, Neary, led the league with 
a total of 53 receptions. 

The leading scorer in the 
league was Caisse of TKE who 
rolled up a total of 86 points. 

In division A TEP found it- 
self In a tie with QTV for the 
lead. These two teams will play- 
off Monday night to see who 
gets the right to meet KS for 
the IFC championship. 

The winner of this game will 
play the dorm champ for the 
campus championship. The 
dorms have not as yet complet- 
ed play and final statistics are 
not as yet available. 

The following are the final 
standings of the IFC league: 

League A 
TEP 5-1* 








*Tied for lead 

League B 

KS 7-0 





Holy Cross game tickets are 
still on sale in the Boyden 
Building. Reserve seats are $3.50 
while general admission is $1.50. 

• « • « 

Varsity Hoc key meeting, 
Mon., 5:30 p.m. Curry Hicks- 
Room 10. 


(Continued from page 5) 
croud, once a brilliant student 
at Paris' Ecole des Beaux-Arts, 
who was unable to make a 
name for himself in the highly 
competitive French art market 
— and found it more profitable 
to turn out phony Braques and 

For two years Jean-Pierre 
baffled even the experts, and 
picked up nearly a quarter of 
a million dollars, until his 
grand deception was uncovered 
in 1963. He did only drawings, 
water -colors and pastels. Why 
not oil paintings? "They take 
too long," Schecroud explained. 

Those who have tried to get 
rich quick by cashing bogus 
checks have sometimes shown 
a sense of humor. The FBI re- 
ports that one hot check passer 
wrote his drafts on such ficti- 
tious institutions as "The East 
Bank of the Mississippi." 


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63 So. Pleasant St- AL 3*3477 


These four men will carry the UMau standard in Saturday's 
Yankee Conference Cross Country Meet. The top pictures are 
co-cl^>t. Tom Panke (left) and co-capt. Bob Ramsay, Steve St. 
Clair (lower left) and Terry Carpenter figure to be in conten- 
tion for individual honors. 


For Rent 

PRIVACY? Needed, a room- 
mate to share 4 room house on 
tree-shaded lot in Sunderland. 
Privacy, furnished, all utilities. 
Contact Ed Gerrion, 665-4605. 


HOUSE — 2 bedrooms, living 
room, modem kitchen & bath. 
Contact: SKIBISKI Real Es- 
tate Agency, JU 4-3428. 

For Sole 

DESIRABLE six room apart- 
ments available. Limited to 
five students per apartment. 
Adjacent to UM Campus. 
Query Box 2550. Collegian. 


APARTMENT in the center of 
Amherst Shopping Center, 
wallcing distance to school; oc- 
cupants reaoy to move in at end 
of December or beginning of 
January. $1(X) rent, room for 
two students. If interested come 
to apartment— 60 Main St.— 
Amherst. If no one there, leave 
note. tfn 

• Hand, power, automotive, and 
■hop tools 

• All types Cameras and photo 

Many Item»— > 

ALpine S-71&S, days 
ALpine 6-612t, evenings 



RIDE WANTED Mon. through 
Friday from Northampton to 
Amherst. Leaving at 8:00 ajn., 
returning at 5:00 p.m Contact 
Nancy 2352 at Program Off. 

1962 BLA(^ TR-3— many ex- 
tras, low mileage, excellent 
condition. Best offer. Call Mark. 
-AL 6-6333. tfn 


650cc. New engine, tires, chain 

& lights. Best offer. Call Dave, 

586-1202 after 6 p.m. 021,23 


for either fraternity or sor- 
ority house. Locations about 
UM campus. Query Box 6631, 
CoUegian. N24 


Spoken English, oral interpre- 
tation. Private instruction by 
experienced teacher. Call North- 
ampton JU 4-4859. 021.N4 


LOST: Fluid Mechanics Book 
(Albertson, Barton & Simons) 
probably in Gunness Lab. ALSO: 
"The Art of Good Speech" by 
McBurrey & Wrase. Please re- 
turn to Student Union lobby. 

LOST: High school class ring in 
the vicinity of the Engineer- 
ing building. If found, please 
bring to C^oUegian secretary. 


LOST — One scarab bracelet 

Small size scarabs and guard 

chain. Contact Debbie Roderick, 

625 Eugene Field. Reward. 028 

LOST— Ught tan French wallet. 

Please return to Susan, 520 

Field House. Important paper. 

Reward. 028 


FOUND — One sterling silver 
charm bracelet with three 
charms. Contact Maureen Shea 
532-2282. Oaimant must identify 
charms. 038 


colleqiAn spoRts 



Redmen Invade UYM In Search of Beanpot 

by John Gocdrich 
This Saturday's football game 
will be the contest that could 
decide the Yankee Conference 
title for 1964. The winner of the 
Massachusetts- Vermont game 
will be the champion for the 
year. A win by the Redmen will 
give them at worst a 4-1 record, 
if they should lose to UNH. Ver- 
would be slightly behind with a 
3-1 record, losing a share of the 
title since they do not play U- 

By the same means, a Cata- 
mount triumph would give them 
a 4-0 record and wrap up the 
title for them. A tie would favor 
the Redmen, because if they 
then downed UNH they could 

garner their second title in a 

The game does not figure to 
be any soft touch. As was poin- 
ted out in Wednesday's article, 
teams don't forget one sided 
losses, and Vermont is no ex- 
ception. The team has 20 letter- 
men from the team that was 
wiped out 41-0 at Alumni Field 
last season. 

THE CLUB has two strong 
points, a fine backfield and a 
veteran interior line. The back- 
field has Scott Fitz at QB. He 
likes to roll out a lot, but has a 
reputation as only an adequate 
passer. The leading rusher is 
fullback Richie Reynolds with a 
4.3 average on 353 yards. Frank 

Read The 

and count 
yourself among 
the best-informed 
people on 

Write: College Times 
Box 591 
Amherst, Mass. 
for further information 
and subscriptions 

Foerster is the number two man 
with 342 yards, but a 6.1 ave- 
rage. Deane Kent is a break- 
away threat in the tradition of 
the graduated Ken Burton. 

THE LINE is anchored by 
twice ECAC choice, center Rus- 
ty Brink. George Oelze and Cap- 
tain Ron Herbel are a couple 
of pillars of strength at the 
guard slots. Fred Boese and 
Denis Blanck are the tackles. 
Jack Schweberger, the only 
soph in the lineup, and Paul 
Giardi are the ends. Neither is 
real experienced as a pass catch- 
er. This appears as the flaw in 
the Catamount attack. 


formance against BU. He has 
222 yards. 

Running the unit will be Jerry 
Whelchel. The QB has scored 
41 points to rank number 2 in 
New England. The race is a- 
mong seven men, but Whelchel 
is just a point out of the top 
spot. He has made 872 yards 
total offense, 298 rushing and 
574 passing on 47 out of 78. In 
addition to his 41 points, he has 
tossed 5 touchdown passes. This 
means that Whelchel has had 
his hand in 71 of 109 points 
scored by the team. 

THE MEN who will be called 
on for defensive work will be 
most important in this contest 
as they try to clamp down on 
the high flying UVM offense. 
Roger DiMinico and John Hud- 
son see much action at the ends 
Bob Gogick and Bob Santucci 
are the strong two way sopho- 
more guards, while Dave Kelly 
has moved into the cornerback 
slot. The defensive safety is 
John Schroeder, last year the 
second string QB but this year 

John Hudson is a talented de- 
fensive end that will see plenty 
of action ag:ainst the Cata- 
mounts Sat. 

the key to the defense. Schroe- 
der has done a fine job at his 
slot and made it possible for 
Jery Whelchel to play strictly 
on offense, a move of immea- 
surable importance to the team 
this year. 

John Schroeder has been an 
outstanding defensive safety 
for Coach Vic Fusia's Redmen. 

Bob Meers and Milt Morin at 
the ends. They have &)% of all 
the Redmen receptions, the for- 
mer with 19, equal to his total 
of a year ago, and the latter 
with 10. The tackles are Bob 
Burke and Don Hagberg, the 
big men in the forward wall. 

Peter Pietz and Larry Spidle 
are the guards who will have 
their hands full with the rug- 
ged Vermont line. Charlie Scial- 
will be the champion for the 
center and linebacker for the 
ailing Bernie Dallas. 

Bob Ellis and Ken Palm, the 
number 4 and 3 rushers res- 
pectively, will be at the half- 
back slots while Mike Ross will 
be at fullback. 

Ross jumped into the no. 2 
spot rushing with his fine per- 

Boyden Schedule 

The following areas will be available for free play at the indi- 
cated times on days during which the University is in session: 


Boyden Pool— 12:10-1:20 Monday through Friday 
♦Bowling Alley— 12:10-1:20 Monday through Friday 
Main Gymnasium — 12:10-1:20 Monday through Friday 
Squash and Handball Courts— 12:10-1:20 Monday through Friday 
Women's Physical Education Pool— 7:00-9:30 P.M. MONDAY ONLY 
(Faculty and Staff Family Swim) 

Hicks Pool— 4:30-6:00 Monday through Friday 
•Bowling Alley — 4:00-6:00 Monday throu^;;! Thursday 
•Bowling Alley— 4:00-10:00 FRIDAY 
Main Gym-^:30-6:00 Monday through Friday 
Main Gym— 1:00-5:00 SATURDAY and SUNDAY 
Squash and Handball Courts— 3:30-9:30 Monday through Friday 
Squash and Handball Courts— 1:00-5:00 SATURDAY and SUNDAY 
(Sign up at Equipment Issue window for court reservation) 
Weight Training Room— 4:00-8:00 WEDNESDAY-FRIDAY 
Weight Training Room— 1:00-5:00 SATURDAY and SUNDAY 
•At a charge of $.30 per line. 

Uniforms and equipment will be provided to students showing 
current I.D. cards and to Faculty holding current Faculty I.D. cards 
(available at Boyden Building). Only University of Massachusetts 
students, faculty, and staff may utilize these facilities during Free 
Play Hours. 

Student-Faculty Rally 

8:00 Sunday, Nov. 1, SU Ballroom 

All Students Urged to Attend 

Spenterad by Young Ocmecratt 



Tea House 


Jesse Colin 

Fri. - Sat. - Sun. 
Oct. 30. 31, Nov. 1 


414 No. Pleasant St. 

Amherst 2JS8-S076 

Open every nlcht 

except Monday 




': uv ^ 

W0L jsonr no. st 



jjiiliiMiii cw MAmuxmomem 

MON DtMT, MunnamMM % IMt 

Squaw, Papoose Left 
On Lederle's Lawn 

By Dan Olotbcmd 
An issue of intrigue has fin- 
ally struck the UMass campus. 
At midnight Thursday, an In- 
dian maiden, complete with pa- 
poose, was found on President 
Lederle's front lawn by officer 
Cavanaugh of the Campus Po- 

She was taken immediately to 
Campus Security Headquarters, 
where an investigation is being 

Speculation has it that the 
squaw was abducted from a 
nearby habitat in Greenfield — if 
she was abducted at all. She 
may have come of her own ac- 
cord to wish the Redmen well 
against Vermont. Then again, 
the issue may have been in re- 
lation to the papoose that she 
was bearing. 

Regardless of the why and 
wherefore of the issue, the very 

attractive young lady did, in 
fact, put in an appearance on 
Campus. She must have had a 
very difficult Journey, as she lost 
her left foot in transit. She 
should be credited for her great 
degree of fortitude. 

Physically, the maid is about 
seven feet tall, quite well devel- 
oped, and rather robust looking 
for a creature whose metabo- 
lism consists solely of fiberglass 
and paint. For, in fact, she is 
no more alive than our own Met- 
awampe, although her attire is 
far more colorful and complete. 

While the identity of her kid- 
nappers remains unknown, her 
home is thought to have been 
found. State Police, after adept- 
ly matching her with a "Missing 
Indian Bulletin," are in the pro- 
cess of returning her to the Mo- 
hawk Gardens in Greenfield. 

Photo by Jonet 

'Baby, tf I'm the bottom, you're the top." 

Scene from Pajama Oame 


Club To Host B.U. Dean 

James H. Kendall. Assistant 
Dean of the Boston University 
Law School will be at the Uni- 
versity of Massachusetts Tues- 
day to interview any interested 
Pre-Law students and to answer 
any questions about the BU Law 
School. He will be available 
from 10:30 a.m. at the Govern- 
ment Office in Machmer Hall. 

Mr. Kendall, who has been 
here for similar purposes the 
past two years, is coming at the 
request of Pre-Law Association 
president Don Boyd. Pre-Law 
students who wish to see Mr. 
Kendall should make an appoint- 
ment at the Government Office. 

In addition to Mr. Kendall's 
visit, the Pre-Law club will 
sponsor a lecture on Criminal 
Law to be given by Professor 

Henry P. Monaghan. also of the 
BU Law School. Professor Mon- 
aghan is a graduate of UMass 
and Yale Law School and teach- 
es Constitutional and Criminal 
Law at BU. 

Student shown here Is learn- 
ing to use the autontatlc vot- 
ing machine in the lobby of the 
Student Union. The UMass 
govcemment department, help- 
ing prepare voters to use the 
machines on election day, has 
arranged with the Automatic 
Voting Machine. Similar ma- 
chines are also in use In Green- 
field, West Springfield, and 
Lenox. UMass government stu- 
dents will help run the Green- 
field voting nukchlnea tomor- 

Faculty Decries Barry, Bill 

By Bill First 

A petition, signed by 200 fac- 
ulty members of the University, 
appeared in the Springfield 
Union and in the Springfield 
Daily News, last Tuesday. 

It clearly spoke out against 
the Goldwater • Miller ticket, 
speaking of their possible elec- 
tion as endangering ". . . the 

peace of the world and the har- 
mony and sense of justice of our 
national community." 

The statement was initiated 
and authored by three professors 
of the government department, 
and then signed by professors 
representing most of the depart- 
ments in the university. Profes- 
sors Luther A. Allen. Lewis 

Pro To Aid Operetta Guild 

WAYNE LAMB, stage direc- 
tor and choreographer for the 
Operetta Guild's production of 
The Pajama Game, has returned 
to the University campus for his 
third season with the Guild. Stu- 
dents and community people 
may remember his work in the 
1962 and 1963 fall productions of 
Guya and Dolla and The Music 

"A NEW YORKER but still 
with definite Kansas overtones," 
Lamb's credits are outstanding. 
He made his debut as a dancer 
in Dodge City at the age of 11, 
filling in for a sick member of 
the chorus line, at the dedication 
of a new band shell. From then 
on dancing was his main objec- 

He studied under a local teach- 
er. Daphne June Throm, soon be- 
coming an assistant teacher at 
the school and a well-icnown per- 
former in western Kansas. 

During his third year at the 
University of Wichita, he got his 
first professional job as a re- 
placement in the road company 
of Earl Carroll Vanities, playing 
in five-a-day movie houses. He 
left the show to join the Army 
and spent the next four years in 
the Armed Services here and in 
Europe, winning five campaign 
stars and the Bronze Star. 

Upon his release from the 
Army, Lamb resumed his inter- 
rupted career in New York at 
the Alviene Academy of Thea- 

trical Arts. In rapid succession 
came Day Before Spring, a fea- 
tured part in Yours is My Heart, 
and the G.I. revue, Call Me Mis- 
ter, which he had joined as lead 
understudy. He took over the 
part in the national company 
after one week in Boston. 

WAY SHOWS, Mr. Lamb was 
chosen by Max Liebman as one 
of the original dancers on televi- 
sions's first big spectacular, The 
Admiral Broadway Revue, which 
in turn became Your Show of 

Three years later he turned to 
concert, making three transcon- 
tinental tours. During this period 
he found time for television ap- 
pearances on the Afart^ Raye 
Show, Toast of the Town, Stop 
the Mu^ic, and The Colgate 
Comedy Hour, appearing with 
such stars as Ezio Pinza, Lily 
Pons, Alicia Markova, Rise 
Stevens, and Jan Pierce. 

Lamb then directed his inter- 
est to choreography, working on 
concert groups, variety shows, 
and Shakespearean plays — one of 
which, Twelfth Night, received 
such acclaim by the New York 
critics that it was revived the 
following year. 

HIS CAREER in modem mu- 
sical comedy began as choreo- 
grapher for Guys and Dolls at 
the Bam Theatre in Augusta. 
Michigan, where he is now gen- 
eral manager. He has directed. 

Photo bjr Jon** 

Ma Inzer, and David Mayhew, 
who drafted the petition, made 
clear that it was not so much 
pro-Johnson as it was anti-Gold- 

In the statement they said 
that Goidwater's ". . . assump- 
tion of American omnipwtence," 
and ". . . insensitivity to the im- 
plications of nuclear warfare . ." 
have already shown an increased 
lack of confidence in the United 
States, abroad. 

Another issue that disturbed 
the 200 signers of the petition 
was the Goldwater position on 
civil rights. Finally, it stated 
that "Representative Miller is 
clearly not of presidential cali- 

One of the anonymously signed 
letters of response ends with the 
statement: "Judging by the for- 
eign names included in the list 
published in today's paper, some 
of your associates must be on 
the communists' payroll." 



appeared in, and choreographed 
literally dozens of weU-known 

In the past few years, Lamb 
has become interested in theatre 
in educational institutions. Last 
spring he was choreographer and 
resident at Purdue University, 
where he plans to return next 




Election returns will be the 
concern of nearly everyone in the 
university tomorrow night and 
WMUA will provide a complete 
coverage of the election story 
for its University and Amherst 
area listeners starting at 8:00 

Tomorrows program will fea- 
lure the work of three separate 
groups, the Ivy Broadcasting 
System, a group made up of 
many college and university ra- 
dio stations in the East, the 
United Press International news 
service, and the WMUA news 

Until all the important results 
are in, the returns will be up to 
date on the presidential race, all 
the state office contests, and 
coverage of the election here in 
Amherst and surrounding areas. 

The Ivy iNetwork will provide 
the majority of the data on na- 
tional returns with commentary 
fContinu0d on pagm »J 


Eta Kappa Nu 

Wai Present 
Physics Film 

This week's presentation in 
the Eta Kappa Nu fllm series 
is entitled Deflectlnir Forces. 

Prepared under the auspices 
of the Physical Sciences Study 
Committee, the film features 
Nathanial Frank of MIT, who 
discusses the nature of forces 
which produce curved paths. 
Simple demonstrations provide 
easy understanding of such con- 
cepts as centripetal vector ac- 
celeration and the derivation of 
forces from a knowledge of the 
mass and path of an object. 

Running time for this black 
and white film is 29 minutes. 
Showing will take place in Gun- 
ness Laboratory, Room 10, at 
11:15 a.m. Tuesday, November 
3. All are welcome. 

UMass Helps to Celebrate UN Birthday 

The U.N. is celebrating Its 
nineteenth birthday this week. 
UMass is honoring the U.N. 
with teas, a carnival, a candy 
sale and a speech by Dr. LouU 

A tea was held in Hamlin 
House Thursday night, featur* 
ing a travelogue entitled 
"Around the World in Sixty 
Minutes." A series of slides was 
shown, depicting life in ten 
countries. The slides were nar- 
rated by faculty members, vis- 
itors and students. 

Cairo, Bangkok, Honolulu, 
Madrid, San Francisco and New 
York were discussed by Mrs. 
Rich, Hamlin's head of resi- 
dence. She toured the world 
last summer and took the 
slides that were shown. She was 
greeted en route by the parents 
of some of the foreign students 
who were at the tea. 

The Far East travels were 
covered by Yvonne Hua, Chia- 
Hing Pi, Lucy Cheng, Marjorle 

The Operetta Guild 

of the 



A musical com«dy 

Music and Lyrics by 

Richard Adler and Jerry Rosa 

Book by 

George Abbott and Richard Bissell 

NOVEMBER 13, 14 and 20, 21 at 8:15 p.m. 

plus a 

Matinee. Saturday, NOVEMBER 21, at 2:00 p.m. 

Ticket* on sale at the Student Union Box Office 

Phone 545-2006 

f 1.50 All Seats Reserved f 1.7S 

Kou, Joan Fu and Bonnie Sun. 
Special commentary was given 
by Dr. Leland Varley of the 
English department who talked 
on Japan, Joseph Kaniantha, 
from India, narrated a tour of 
his native country. 

Russell Clausen, a local min- 
ister, conducted the tour of Jer- 
usalem and Jordon. Egypt was 
seen through the eyes of Mary- 
Louise Aptelian of Cairo. 

Another tea is to be held in